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Craig Miller

Craig Miller
Science Editor

Craig is KQED's science editor, specializing in weather, climate, water & energy issues, with a little seismology thrown in just to shake things up. Prior to his current position, he launched and led the station's award-winning multimedia project, Climate Watch. Craig is also an accomplished writer/producer of television documentaries, with a focus on natural resource issues.

Stories (112 archives)


The California Report | Nov 8, 2013 8:50 AM
Interior Secretary Addresses California's Fracking Concerns

These days Governor Brown can barely go anywhere without being confronted by anti-fracking protestors. "Fear of fracking" is rampant -- and that has the federal government's top land manager worried.

The California Report | Sep 20, 2013 4:30 PM
Plan to Raise Shasta Lake May Hinge on Sacred River

Moving forward with a proposal to raise the water level of California's biggest reservoir will have an array of spillover effects -- not the least of which are on the rivers flowing into Shasta Lake, and the people who live, play and pray along them. As we find out, the McCloud River could be the key to whether the plan goes forward.

The California Report | Jul 12, 2013 4:30 PM
Asiana Crash Reverberates Through California's Air Travel System

Well into this week, air travelers were still feeling reverberations from the crash of Asiana Flight 214 at San Francisco International Airport. Beyond the tragedy of the crash, the episode was a reminder of just how fragile our air transportation is.

The California Report | Jun 12, 2013 8:50 AM
San Onofre Shutdown Means Power, Carbon Challenges

The permanent closure of San Diego's San Onofre nuclear power plant raises questions about what's going to fill the electricity gap for Southern California in the long term. But it also poses a challenge for California's efforts to cut greenhouse gas emissions.

The California Report | Jun 5, 2013 8:50 AM
Stanford Scientists Listen to Tsunami Sound Waves

Scientists at Stanford may have found a way to build a better warning system for tsunamis. It works by listening to an earthquake's sound waves.

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