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Dan Kammen, professor and chair of the Energy and Resources Group, calls for state leaders to adopt more ambitious goals.
A new study in the journal Nature, co-authored by assistant professor of energy and resources David Anthoff, analyzes the unequal economic harms of methane emissions.
Doctoral student Aidee Guzman works with farmers in the San Joaquin Valley to understand soil health—and to support farmers.
Associate professor of agricultural and resource economics Joseph Shapiro is co-author of a new study in the journal Science.
In an interview, Näär speaks about his Innovative Genomics Institute-funded research to prevent and treat COVID-19.
Directly removing carbon dioxide from the air could help achieve negative emissions, if policies can encourage markets and technology adoption.
A new study by researchers in ESPM investigates how agriculture can adapt to climate change, biodiversity loss, and food insecurity.
Allen Goldstein, a professor of environmental science, policy and management, joins NOAA scientists and state and local air quality agencies for the emissions study.
Cooperative Extension specialist and adjunct professor Matteo Garbelotto co-authored a study in the journal Biological Invasions.
ESPM professor Rodrigo Almeida, professor emeritus Alexander Purcell, and other Rausser-affiliated researchers recently appeared in InsideClimate News.
New research co-authored by professor Larry Karp in ARE Updates evaluates the costs and benefits of stricter social distancing policies.
The collection features researchers from the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics.
Associate professor Erica Bree Rosenblum’s new book uses innovative pedagogy and centers on student experience.
In a new study, researchers in professor Sabeeha Merchant's lab outline a previously unknown similarity between bacteria and more complex forms of life.
In a commentary in the journal Nature, associate professor of energy and resources David Anthoff offers guidance to the Biden administration on climate change damages.
Jennifer Sowerwine, a Cooperative Extension specialist in the Department of Environmental Science, Policy, and Management, is the publication's lead author.
Assistant professor Peter Nelson discusses how Indigenous knowledge and technological advancements have changed the field.
A new analysis co-authored by adjunct professor Margaret Torn provides a detailed blueprint for the U.S. to become carbon neutral by 2050.
Researchers in the Department of Environmental Science, Policy & Management collaborated with the University of Wyoming on the study.
ESPM PhD candidate Rebecca Brunner discovered a novel communication technique of an elusive amphibian.