Dean Pamela Matson encourages graduates to continue tackling the challenging resource and sustainability issues of the 21st century
Pilot activity encourages six recently tenured faculty members to experiment in research and teaching
Chris Field and Mark Zoback among advisors tasked with designing human health, environment and safety programs following the 2010 Deepwater Horizon explosion
Geophysics professor to join 20-member commission responsible for investigating and researching earthquakes as well as recommending policies and programs to reduce earthquake risk.
Earthquake acoustics can provide early warning system for large tsunamis
California Gov. Jerry Brown accepted a consensus statement signed by 520
scientists, including 48 from Stanford, that sounds the alarm on
climate change and offers recommendations for solving global
Thomas Hayden edits wise new volume on writing sciences stories that count.
First measurements on the effect of pressure on the strength of iron at the extreme conditions that exist at the center of Earth
In an invited publication, Gordon Brown and collaborator Georges Calas wrote about their lives and scientific work.
PhD candidates Miles Traer and Mike Osborne are presenters at the May 11 event. Sign up for live webcast.
During two months on the Ross Sea in Antarctica, Cassandra Brooks captured video and subsequently produced this remarkable time-lapse piece.
Gottlieb is a 3rd year PhD student working in structural geology and tectonics and is the 28th Stanford-USGS Fellow.
Review of 40-year period by Prof. Adam Brandt indicates improvement, but still significantly less efficient than conventional oil production
Environmental science grad student, KZSU DJ and podcast producer will spend summer at KQED in San Francisco
Earth Sciences professor and Carnegie staff scientist pioneered new methods employing satellite and airborne instruments to understand the response of ecosystems to land use and climate change.
His recent book, Border Walls, examines the history of how and why societies have chosen to literally
wall themselves apart.
A team of leading U.S. climate scientists including Stanford’s Noah Diffenbaugh evaluated the likelihood of extreme events from heat waves and droughts to tornadoes and cyclones.
Climate scientist Ken Caldeira discusses ocean acidification, a term he helped coin, and shares the story of how his name became attached to geoengineering.
Stanford researchers discover that, like surface waves approaching the shore, internal ocean waves slow down and break when they encounter currents like the Gulf Stream.
Adam Brandt is among the recipients for a team project on carbon-capture systems analysis.
Geology exchange trips foster joint research and teaching—and the opportunity to experience another culture.
The workshop, hosted by former U.S. Secretary of State George Shultz, featured a panel on transportation, vehicles and fuel chaired by Sally Benson.
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