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An unexpected finding challenges a long-held assumption about the origin of oceanic black coal, and introduces a tantalizing new mystery: If oceanic black carbon is significantly different from the black carbon found in rivers, where did it come from?

source: Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute via ScienceDaily

Ancient volcanoes dating back billions of years could provide new insights into how the Earth's surface is recycled, according to scientists at the University of St Andrews. A study, published today in Nature Communications, reveals the fate of the Earth's ancient crust...


Carbon cycling in low temperature hydrothermal systems: The Dorado Outcrop The bromine and chlorine...

source: GS

Follow our Instagram @the_geochemical_society to read about incredible research and stories from our very...

source: GS

Voting is now open for positions on the Geochemical Society's board of directors. Voting instructions were sent from the GS office last week. If you have not received your email ballot, please contact the GS office at All society members are encouraged...

source: GS

Earth-like planets may be common in the universe, a new UCLA study implies. The team of astrophysicists and geochemists presents new evidence that the Earth is not unique. The study was published in the journal Science on Oct. 18.

source: University of California, Los Angeles via


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