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 diary workers in Vermont.
New research from Justin Brashares finds that wildlife are becoming more nocturnal in response to human activity.
Professor Jill Banfield and UC Berkeley scientists have discovered hundreds of antibiotic-like genes in soil microbes.
The College of Natural Resources has a new dean, plant ecologist and evolutionary biologist David Ackerly.
More than two million Bangladeshis may face displacement from their homes by 2100 because of rising sea levels.
Shuttering coal- and oil-fired power plants lowers the rate of preterm births in neighboring communities and improves fertility, according to two new studies.
Rachel Morello-Frosch's research team will study environmental noise, mental health outcomes, and hypertension in American communities.
A new study finds that global change may alter the way that hippos shape the environment around them.
A new study reveals that nearly half of all mountain ranges fall short of current conservation targets.
ESPM researchers are retracing the steps of pioneering naturalist Joseph Grinnell to document how California’s creatures have responded to an evolving environment.
ESPM assistant Cooperative Extension specialist Jennifer Sowerwine works to restore culturally relevant food systems to immigrant and Native American populations.
ESPM faculty are conducting research on microbiology and CRISPR genome-editing, as well as the societal and economic impacts of the new technology.