Pulitzer Prize-winning Science Writer Elizabeth Kolbert in Conversation with Dean David Ackerly, Rausser College & Dean Geeta Anand, Graduate School of Journalism.
A virtual panel event on the 30x30 initiative—the pledge to conserve 30 percent of the country’s land and water by 2030.
Former ESPM postdoctoral scholar Max Lambert is part of a team of wildlife experts studying local Western pond turtles, a species that is struggling to survive the combined threats of climate change, habitat loss and competition from red-eared slider turtles.
The third annual State of College address featured information on faculty hires, equity and inclusion efforts, capital projects, and more.
ESPM Professor Kate O'Neill is featured on a recent Berkeley Voices podcast, discussing recycling issues in China, the U.S., and worldwide.
In a recent Berkeley Talks podcast, Professor Erica Bree Rosenblum discusses how the mountain yellow-legged frog is making a comeback after years of conservation efforts.
Adjunct professor Rob York, research forest advisor for Berkeley Forests, joined PBS News Hour yesterday to discuss the impacts of fire and a warming, drying climate on giant sequoias.
In a photo series exhibited on the UC Berkeley Library website, professor Nancy Lee Peluso documents her ethnographic fieldwork.
The social cost of carbon—an estimate of the economic harm caused by each additional ton of carbon dioxide—allows policy makers to evaluate the economic consequences of emissions and make informed decisions about climate change. Join this discussion between Energy and Resources Group professor David Anthoff, Agricultural and Resources Economics professor Maximilian Auffhammer, and ERG PhD candidate Lisa Rennels to learn more about the most important number you’ve never heard of.
Marc Hellerstein, a professor in the Department of Nutritional Sciences and Toxicology, is featured in a recent Los Angeles Times Studios episode on vaccination.
As part of the 150 Years of Women at Berkeley campaign, faculty, students, and staff share their stories in a recent video project led by professor emerita Sung.
After winning first place in the UC Berkeley Grad Slam last month, metabolic biology student Adélaïde Bernard will represent campus at the systemwide Grad Slam competition on May 7th.
A recent MSNBC News segment discusses the use of prescribed burns for wildfire mitigation in Blodgett Forest.
Released on Earth Day, the documentary spotlights Rosenblum's amphibian conservation research in one of seven segments.
Berkeley Student Farms is a coalition of student-run gardens dedicated to giving student-farmers ownership over the foods they grow, reconnecting to the land’s indigenous heritage, and empowering leadership, collaboration, and onsite learning.
This moderated discussion featured a panel of UC Berkeley experts will pore over the myriad ways modern civilization interacts with fungi. The panel will speak to our millennia-long appetite for them in cuisines throughout the world, as well as their evolving presence in commerce, medicine (including the use of psilocybin in modern mental health treatments), public health (including indoor air quality and the spread of opportunistic disease), as well as the impact climate change is having on the mushroom season.
In a new study, researchers in professor Sabeeha Merchant's lab outline a previously unknown similarity between bacteria and more complex forms of life.
The images submitted to the 2020 Rausser College photo contest represent the diverse research and activities of the college community.
ESPM PhD candidate Rebecca Brunner discovered a novel communication technique of an elusive amphibian.
View the Rausser College 2020 holiday video greeting.