In a recent blog, Cooperative Extension specialist Jennifer Sowerwine and Professors Peter Nelson and Elizabeth Hoover offer insights for adjusting our thinking—and actions—around Thanksgiving.
Nelson, a California Native American, is training to be a wildland firefighter with the goal of using “good fire” as a tool to reduce risk and build ecosystem resilience against wildfires.
Sigona, a member of the Amah Mutsun Tribal Band and a third-year ESPM Ph.D. student, focuses his research on Indigenous natural resource management, specifically with the Amah Mutsun—a landless and non-federally recognized tribe.
During Native American Heritage Month this November, Rausser College highlights researchers whose work is related to the heritage of Native communities.
This fall, students are earning field study credits through the Department of Environmental Science, Policy and Management to establish the garden, discover traditional Indigenous uses of native species, and more.
Cushing was recently appointed the Fielding Presidential Chair in Health Equity at the UCLA Fielding School of Public Health.
Grid constraints could limit equitable adoption of solar energy in California.
New scholars across the university will bolster its research addressing energy equity and climate impacts on communities of color, marginalized, and underrepresented groups.
Rausser faculty, in both the Climate Equity and Environmental Justice and the Native American and Indigenous Peoples cluster hires, are featured in Berkeley News.
With the funding, researchers at Berkeley and the University of Arizona aim to increase Indigenous participation in STEM education.
A publication by professor Alastair Iles and graduate student Rosalie Fanshel covers the UC Berkeley Foodscape Mapping Project, which uses campus as a living lab for participatory, justice-centered food systems education.
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.
The Diversity Committee at the Department of Plant and Microbial Biology held a virtual facilitated conversation on anti-Asian American and Pacific Islander racism.
In a recent opinion piece, Professor Britt Glaunsinger outlines the significant benefits of sharing scientific expertise through open access publications.
College leadership shared this message with the community today.
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.
Morello-Frosch is widely known for her research on environmental health and environmental justice.
Henderson is a fourth-year student studying Conservation & Resources Studies and African American Studies.
On Women in Science day 2021, professor Jill Banfield shared key wisdom for those pursuing scientific careers.
Assistant professor Peter Nelson discusses how Indigenous knowledge and technological advancements have changed the field.