Publications & Results
|Resource Title||Brief Summary|
|People, Pigs, and Tigers in Shangri-La (2013-8)||
Feb 10, 2014
This resource was developed as part of the Teaching Socio-Environmental Synthesis with Case Studies short course, held at SESYNC in July 2013.
|Water Science Software Institute: Agile and Open Source Scientific Software Development||
Jan 30, 2014
Journal article in Computing in Science and Engineering.
|Cross-Site Comparison of Land-Use Decision-Making and Its Consequences across Land Systems with a Generalized Agent-Based Model||
Jan 29, 2014
Article published January 29, 2014, in the journal PLOS ONE.
|Teleconnecting consumption to environmental impacts at multiple spatial scales||
Jan 24, 2014
Article published in the Journal of Industrial Ecology.
|Land sparing versus land sharing: Moving forward||
Jan 17, 2014
Article published in the journal Conservation Letters.
|Business Motivations for Conservation||
Jan 13, 2014
Article published in Resources Magazine.
|Assessing System Resilience and Ecosystem Services in Large River Basins: A Case Study of the Columbia||
Jan 01, 2014
Article published in the Idaho Law Review, Natural Resources and Environmental Law Edition.
|Enhancing water security for the benefits of humans and nature — the role of governance||
Dec 17, 2013
Article published in Current Opinion in Environmental Sustainability.
|Do Good Seawalls Make Bad Neighbors? (2013-7)||
Nov 25, 2013
This resource was developed as part of the Teaching Socio-Environmental Synthesis with Case Studies short course, held at SESYNC in July 2013. This case has been tested in a classroom.
|Social sciences at the crossroads: Global environmental change in Latin America and the Caribbean||
Nov 18, 2013
Abstract: Global environmental change in Latin America and the Caribbean ranges from urbanization to deforestation and melting glaciers. The understanding of relations between nature and society in this context requires coupled human–environmental frameworks across spatial and temporal scales. Transdisciplinarity and co-production of knowledge from the social to the natural sciences and to traditional knowledge will result in more effective solutions.