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ESPM researchers analyzed motion-sensor camera photos collected before and after the Mendocino Complex Fire and found that many species were remarkably resistant to the impacts of the historic blaze.
ESPM PhD student Cedric Lee and Virginia Tech professor Paul Marek spoke to the New Species podcast about how they identified The Los Angeles Thread Millipede.
ESPM professor Benjamin Wong Blonder has published an open-access book on place-based scientific inquiry for K-12 teachers.
A new project overseen by research scientist Gabe Rossi and postdoc Phil Georgakakos could contribute to salmonid recovery in northern California.
ESPM grad student Jaye Mejía-Duwan and alum Isaias Hernandez are two of the many LGBTQ+ scientists affiliated with the UC.
Rebecca Peters, BS ’14 Society and Environment, has been a leader working to increase water access around the world since her time at Berkeley.
A new article by PhD student Kieren Rudge suggests critical race theory can advance climate justice better than the status quo.
Schell, a professor in ESPM, is among 15 leaders, communicators, and innovators joining the newest cohort of National Geographic Explorers.
Goldstein, a professor in ESPM, was recognized for his lifelong commitment to providing accurate and insightful data on air quality and climate change problems.
New research from the Berkeley Agroecology Lab shows that, on average, cover cropping leads to climate benefits without sacrificing farm-level productivity.
New trees and California native plants will provide crucial habitat for monarch butterflies and other pollinators in the East Bay.
In a recent Q&A Professor Michael Mascarenhas discusses the political, social, and economic factors that cause inequities in access to safe and affordable water.
Assistant Professor of Cooperative Extension Kristin Dobbin is working to make sure that California's Sustainable Groundwater Management Act takes rural drinking water users into account.
UC Berkeley and the Karuk Tribe use Indigenous and western science to cultivate resilient food systems under changing climate conditions.
A review of climate policy found that politics should not be seen only as a constraint but also be recognized as a target of intervention to advance environmental solutions.
A new study suggests that existing environmental inequalities may worsen as motorists continue to adopt these cleaner alternatives.
In a survery of California households led by assistant professor of Cooperative Extension Kristin Dobbin, 85% of respondents reported that they were concerned about long-term reliability of their water supply.
A new study by ESPM researchers offers data to help understand drivers and perspectives of cannabis farmers.
ESPM continuing lecturer Patina K. Mendez discusses what she loves about research and teaching in Breakthroughs magazine.
The graduating environmental science major will deliver the student address during Rausser College of Natural Resources' 2023 commencement.