Researchers find that national parks have taken center stage for climate change exposure, where there are hotter and drier conditions than in other places.
The University of Arizona fellowship recognizes Axelson’s dedication to the study of dendrochronology and provides further training in tree-ring analysis.
For our first student spotlight of the 2018-2019 school year, ESPM grad students and an alum share how they use remote sensing technology to help the environment.
The award recognizes Goldstein for sustained excellence in aerosol research and technology.
New faculty members and a cooperative extension specialist join ESPM in 2018.
Professor of Atmospheric Science Inez Fung joins forces with Western Digital's Chief Data Officer Janet George and comedian Aparna Nancherla on a video imagining the effects of drastic climate change.
American Meteorological Society presents the medal to individuals on the basis of outstanding contributions to the understanding of the structure or behavior of the atmosphere.
The award recognizes Meckling and his co-author's paper “The Power of Process: State Capacity and Climate Policy."
A longterm study tracked how hundreds of species in this valley fared during the historic drought that struck California from 2012 to 2015.
Researchers have developed a technique to better predict how plants in cold regions respond to warming.
Researchers link population decline within many bird species in the Mojave Desert to decreased rainfall as a consequence of climate change.
In his research, Professor Paolo D'Odorico examines the relationship between food, water, and energy and how in tandem they can provide for a more sustainable future.
College of Natural Resources congratulates faculty members who retired during the 2017-2018 academic year.
The $1.2 million grant will help increase tribal ecosystem resilience in the face of climate change.
According to a new study, during the first three years of California’s 5-year-old cap-and-trade program, the bulk of the greenhouse gas reductions occurred out of state.
The professor emeritus and Wolf Prize awardee was one of the world’s leading authorities on how pesticides work and how they can potentially harm humans.
Rosenblum will serve as faculty director of the campus-wide undergraduate professional development and community-building program.
Professor Rodrigo Almeida examines the bacterium Xylella fastidiosa and its impacts on olive trees in Italy.
"Disruptions in Vermont's Landscape" sheds light on the working conditions of dairy workers in Vermont.
New research from Justin Brashares finds that wildlife are becoming more nocturnal in response to human activity.