Kremen is recognized for her research in conservation biology and agricultural land use.
Banfield studies the genomes of microorganisms such as bacteria and archaea.
The latest episode of KQED’s video series features the research of professor Neil Tsutsui and his lab.
New research from Dennis Baldocchi and Ariane Arias-Ortiz examines the role of wetlands in halting global warming.
Professor Kate O'neill discusses recycling and global waste with Terry Gross.
Mascarenhas discusses the need for organizing in the face of environmental pollution and injustice.
The Wall Street Journal featured professor Kate O'Neill in their video on the future of recycling.
Research from alumnus Brandt Weary and professor Kipling Will has been featured in KQED’s Deep Look video series.
Essig Museum's collection manager is featured in the SF Chronicle video series "The Regulars."
Professor Scott Stephens' talk centered on the role of wildfires throughout California.
Grad student Brian Whyte studies trematodes, the parasitic flatworm. Watch his feature on an episode of WONDERER.
Professor Lynn Huntsinger is featured in this video from the California Rangeland Trust, which celebrates the organization's 20th anniversary.
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.
Justin Brashares explores the social and cultural impacts of declining wildlife populations around the world, from fish to carnivores.
A new study by CNR researchers demonstrates that the impacts of oil palm expansion on forests is much worse than previous thought.
If our farms are going to feed a growing planet without hastening climate change, says Professor Claire Kremen, they need to transition to diversified agricultural practices.
Inez Fung discusses how to verify that nations are living up to their carbon-reduction promises.
Professor Todd Dawson tests drone-based research tools as a way to monitor the Sierra Nevada’s giant sequoias and predict how they will deal with climate change and drought.
Four ESPM professors participated in the College of Natural Resources' Science to Solutions Iniative.
Damian Elias’s lab studies spider courting rituals, which, until recently, were impossible to perceive by human senses.