Australian Research Council Laureate Fellow; Deputy Director of the Climate Change Research Centre (CCRC); Chief Investigator in the ARC Centre of Excellence in Climate System Science, UNSW
Matthew England is an Australian Research Council Laureate Fellow and Deputy Director of the UNSW Climate Change Research Centre (CCRC) as well as being a Chief Investigator in the ARC Centre of Excellence in Climate System Science
England obtained his PhD in physical oceanography and climate modelling from the University of Sydney in 1992 after having won the University Medal and 1st Class Honours from the same University in 1987. After completing an EU Postdoctoral Research Fellowship at the CNRS in France during 1992-1994, England worked as a Research Scientist at CSIRO within the Climate Change Research Program during 1994-1995. Since 1995 England has lectured in the physics of the ocean and climate system at the University of New South Wales, where he was awarded an ARC Federation Fellowship in 2005 and an ARC Laureate Fellowship in 2010.
England is a former Fulbright Scholar and CSIRO Flagship Fellow, and winner of the Royal Society of Victoria Research Medal, 2007; two Eureka Prizes (Environmental Research, 2006; Land and Water, 2008); the 2005 AMOS Priestley Medal and the Australian Academy of Science Frederick White Prize, 2004. England coordinated and led the 2007 "Bali Climate Declaration by Scientists"; a major international statement by the scientific community that specifies the reductions in greenhouse gas emissions required to minimise the risk of dangerous human-induced climate change (www.climate.unsw.edu.au/bali). England was the convening lead author of the 2009 Copenhagen Diagnosis. He is currently co-chair of the CLIVAR Southern Ocean panel, and was a contributing author and reviewer of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Second and Third Assessment Reports. England's expertise covers the physics of the oceans and their role in climate variability and climate change.
Apr 23, 2021 11:29 am UTC| Nature
Scientists already know the oceans are rapidly warming and sea levels are rising. But thats not all. Now, thanks to satellite observations, we have three decades worth of data on how the speeds of ocean surface currents...
A record start to summer ice melt in Greenland this year has drawn attention to the northern ice sheet. We will have to wait to see if 2019 continues to break ice-melt records, but in the rapidly warming Arctic the...