Inside Stanford Earth
As a lawyer with the Environmental Defense Fund, Martha Roberts, Earth Systems ’04, MS ’06, advocates for federal policies that protect us from pollution.
Undergraduates study links between human and natural systems in a program that puts them up close with corals. Stanford Earth professor Rob Dunbar is a lead instructor.
These Stanford Earth students have been selected for a yearlong leadership and communication program at the Woods Institute.
The supply chains for critical and rare minerals are vulnerable to political and economic disruptions that could hamper the global shift to a renewable energy future.
Earth Systems major Stephanie Fischer ’18, is featured in a piece about students and faculty who study the sciences at Stanford University but also take part in the arts, both professionally and casually.
Stanford’s 17th annual GIS Day offered students and faculty the opportunity to learn about the latest developments in the constantly evolving field.
Rob Jackson, a professor of Earth system science, was selected for substantial contributions to our understanding of plant ecosystem biology, greenhouse gas effects and environmental sustainability.
From her time as an undergraduate to her current role as a product designer, the Stanford Earth alumna has drawn on skills of observation, empathy, and systems thinking.
Graham, an energy resources and sedimentary geologist who joined the Stanford faculty in 1980, will begin his new role Nov. 2. He succeeds Dean Pamela Matson, who led the school for 15 years.
Stanford undergraduates gain hands-on experience with environmental policy work through unique internship program at California state agencies.
Stanford's new center includes Earth Systems Science professors David Lobell, Marshall Burke, Eric Lambin, Roz Naylor, and James Jones.
David Mount built a career as a green investor using people skills, analytical know-how, and scientific knowledge gained from his joint MS Environment and Resources/MBA degree program.
As a geophysics professor at Stanford Earth, Knight has put both graduate and undergraduate education at the forefront of her efforts.
The pressures of urban life, a love for cooking, and concerns about toxic pesticides have driven city dwellers to examine what's on their plate, and many are inspired to grow their own food.
Stanford Earth hosted students, teachers, and international visitors through its diverse educational programs this summer.
A group led by geophysicist Rosemary Knight is one of six teams to be selected from an initial pool of 44 teams from 10 countries to compete in the final round.