|Alma mater||New York University|
|Occupation||Writer and editor|
Keith Kloor is a freelance writer who lives in Brooklyn New York City. He teaches magazine article writing for the Arthur L. Carter journalism institute at New York University, as well as Urban Environmental Reporting at the CUNY Graduate School of Journalism and is a former fellow of the Center for Environmental Journalism.
- Restoration Ecology: Returning America's Forests to Their 'Natural' Roots 
- The Vanishing Fremont 
Various stories he wrote for Audubon Magazine are in the book Liquid Land: A Journey Through the Florida Everglades by Ted Levin 
- Kloor, Keith (26 November 2009). "The eye of the storm". Nature (Nature) (124). doi:10.1038/climate.2009.124.
- "Faculty: Keith Kloor". New York University. p. 1. Retrieved 5 August 2010.
- "Kloor, Keith - Adjunct Faculty". http://www.journalism.cuny.edu/cunyj_profiles/kloor-keith-adjunct-faculty-urban-environmental-reporting/#.VDMWgSldUSY. CUNY Graduate School of Journalism.
- "Bios of Former Fellows". Center for Environmental Journalism. p. 1. Retrieved 5 August 2010.
- Kloor, Keith. "About". Collide-a-scape. p. 1. Retrieved 5 August 2010.
- Kloor, Keith (28 January 2000). "Restoration Ecology: Returning America's Forests to Their 'Natural' Roots". Science (American Association for the Advancement of Science) 287 (5453): 573–575. doi:10.1126/science.287.5453.573. "As scores of projects to save North American forests get under way, new data on how those forests looked centuries ago are fueling a debate on what ecologists should aim for when restoring ailing ecosystems."
- Kloor, Keith (5 November 2009). "In the Field with Taft Blackhorse and John Stein". Archaeology (Archaeological Institute of America).
- Kloor, Keith (7 December 2007). "The Vanishing Fremont". Science (Behind Paywall: American Association for the Advancement of Science) 318 (5856): 1540–1543. doi:10.1126/science.318.5856.1540. PMID 18063765. "What forced the Fremont Indians into sky-high cliff dwellings 1000 years ago, and why did they disappear a few hundred years later?"
- Levin, Ted (20 September 2004). Liquid Land: A Journey Through the Florida Everglades (1st ed.). University of Georgia Press. p. 276. ISBN 978-0-8203-2672-6.
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