On a chilly afternoon in June 2016, scientists at the United Nations’ Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) convened in Stockholm, Sweden.
The scientists had come to examine a paper that was about to be published by a team of scientists led by the University of Cambridge, England, and a British-based academic group.
The paper was to be a landmark study of the human impact on global climate change and its implications for humans, the researchers wrote in the abstract of the paper.
The authors, however, didn’t have the necessary funding to pay for a paper.
They needed to find a publisher who could help them.
The first step was to find someone who would publish their work.
That was the task that Dr. Steven Novella, the lead author of the study, and Dr. David Vaughan, the Cambridge researchers’ co-author, set out to accomplish in 2016.
They wanted to get published, but their work wasn’t going to be accepted for publication in a prestigious journal.
The researchers, who were from the United Kingdom, Germany, and the Netherlands, were looking for a publisher willing to pay their publication fees, which were already at a premium.
To be considered for publication, the paper had to be submitted as a peer-reviewed article, which is one of the most coveted types of articles published in science journals.
If the paper was accepted, the authors hoped, it would be one of a number of articles submitted to scientific journals by the team that would eventually become the first scientific study to show that humans were playing a major role in the planet’s warming.
They had no idea that their work would be rejected and the team would lose the chance to publish their paper.
After the scientists left Stockholm, they returned to their hotel in Copenhagen and contacted the publisher of the Intergovernmental Committee on Climate, or ICGC, which published their paper in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
The ICGC is a peer review journal published by the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine, the nation’s largest scientific society.
The publishers of the papers in question are known as Editors and reviewers of the peer-review process.
The group of scientists had made a decision to publish the paper after consulting with several editors and reviewers, including the ICGC editors.
In the end, the team submitted their paper to the journal.
However, the review process wasn’t the only hurdle they faced.
The team needed a paper editor.
At the time, the editors were working in an age when peer review was still in its infancy.
The editors in the Interdisciplinary Science Program at the University in Copenhagen had a special job to do: They were to select, vet, and review all the papers submitted to the ICCG.
The journal’s editors were also responsible for deciding which papers went to the print editions of the journal, the main source of income for the organization.
The next step in the process was to identify the first editor for each of the journals’ top-ranked papers.
The two men, the two who were selected as the editors, were Dr. Andrew W. Klimas and Dr: Daniel M. Ehrlich, who also happens to be the same person who had previously published the first paper in a peer reviewed journal, The Earth System Dynamics.
When the team made their pitch to the editor, they asked him to look at their paper and ask questions about it.
“We wanted to make sure that he knew what we had done, so that we could be sure that we had a legitimate publication,” Klima told me in a phone interview.
When asked if he knew how the paper would be published, he said he did not.
Instead, Klims and Ehrstadlis talked to the publishers and the editor of the top-ranking journal, which would determine whether the paper went to print.
Klamas and Ehlstadlis knew that the journal was going to have a hard time finding a publisher.
They also knew that they had to make their case to the editors and to the entire scientific community in order to convince them to publish.
To get their paper published, the scientists had to persuade several editors of the Journal of the American Chemical Society, the world’s largest journal.
They used that journal to submit the paper to other journals, including Science, Nature, and other prestigious journals.
The story of how this story ended is well known, but Klim.
Klemperer and E.F. and the Interlopers, a new scientific team that had just published their research in Nature Climate Change, a journal of the Royal Society of London, were just getting started.
The Interlacers were the first team to ever have published a peer‐reviewed paper on climate change, and they were looking to replicate their work in an upcoming issue of Nature Climate Control.
They knew the scientists