Keith Kloor

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Keith Kloor
Nationality American
Alma mater New York University
Occupation Writer and editor
Website
Collide-a-scape

Keith Kloor is a freelance writer who lives in Brooklyn New York City.[1] He teaches magazine article writing for the Arthur L. Carter journalism institute at New York University[2] and is a former fellow of the Center for Environmental Journalism.[3]

Career[edit]

From 2000 to 2008, he was an editor at Audubon Magazine. From 2008-2009 he was a Fellow at the University of Colorado’s Center for Environmental Journalism.[4]

He has written for Nature,[1] Science[5] and for the Archaeological Institute of America.[6]

Publications[edit]

  • Restoration Ecology: Returning America's Forests to Their 'Natural' Roots [5]
  • The Vanishing Fremont [7]

Various stories he wrote for Audubon Magazine are in the book Liquid Land: A Journey Through the Florida Everglades by Ted Levin [8]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Kloor, Keith (26 November 2009). "The eye of the storm". Nature (Nature) (124). doi:10.1038/climate.2009.124. 
  2. ^ "Faculty: Keith Kloor". New York University. p. 1. Retrieved 5 August 2010. 
  3. ^ "Bios of Former Fellows". Center for Environmental Journalism. p. 1. Retrieved 5 August 2010. 
  4. ^ Kloor, Keith. "About". Collide-a-scape. p. 1. Retrieved 5 August 2010. 
  5. ^ a b 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." 
  6. ^ Kloor, Keith (5 November 2009). "In the Field with Taft Blackhorse and John Stein". Archaeology (Archaeological Institute of America). 
  7. ^ 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?" 
  8. ^ 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.