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.
For years, ESPM researchers have been studying fire, its causes and its repercussions. Now, in the wake of last fall's wildfires, their work has become more important than ever.
Research from the Rosenblum lab has found that populations of several Panamian frog species are slowly making a comeback against a deadly pathogen.
New research suggests that restaurant meals lead to higher levels of plastic-based chemicals in the body.
More than 100 experts from 45 countries have published a three-year study of the Earth’s land degradation.
New research shows that that as plants develop they craft their own root microbiome, favoring microbes that consume very specific metabolites.
Borneo's wild pigs are adapting to expanded agricultural production—but the species is still in need of protection.
Rosemary Gillespie's new research sheds light on the evolution of Hawaiian Ariamnes stick spiders.
New research demonstrates that vegetation management and firefighting play major roles in determining fire risk in California.
Fire-risk reduction practices of California's iconic shrubland ecosystem disrupt wild bird populations, new research shows.
New research creates a genetic snapshot of California’s honey bee populations, charting 105 years of change for this essential pollinator species.
Drones will play a key role in assessing the impact of highly variable water resources around the state thanks to a new $2.2 million grant from the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation.
Will China’s crackdown on imported scrap force the US to recycle more of our waste?
A new study from professor Steven Beissinger suggests that many of the state’s birds are adapting to rising temperatures by breeding earlier than they did a century ago.
Without land-use policies to limit its environmental footprint, the impacts of cannabis farming could get worse, according to a new study.
The new institute will be led by former National Parks Service Director Jon Jarvis.