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Richard Stedman

Richard Stedman - CALS Rising Star Faculty Award

Oct 26, 2015

For Richard Stedman, associate professor of natural resources, a “sense of place” transcends nostalgia. It’s a measurable, predictable, potent driving force in how people respond to environmental and social change; it shapes public policy and resource management in crucial ways. His work has played a pivotal role in defining this area of inquiry.

Pattern of lines

An Exhibit Collaboration Between DNR's Professor Kassam and the Johnson Museum

Oct 21, 2015

Transformations is about change in indigenous communities historically and contemporaneously. The objective of the exhibit is to engage students in addressing change among indigenous societies by transforming their perspective. The Exhibit is on view in the Johnson Museum's Study Gallery from October 20th to November 1st, 2015.

Barbara Knuth Named to Inagural Class of American Fisheries Society Fellows

Sep 21, 2015

Barbara Knuth, Ph.D., of Cornell University, was named as a Fellow of the American Fisheries Society (AFS) at the society’s 145th Annual Meeting in Portland, Oregon. Knuth was part of the inaugural group of Fellows named under the new AFS program that  designates as Fellows of the Society certain members who have made outstanding or meritorious contributions to the diversity of fields that are included in the American Fisheries Society.

Cornell emblem

Professor Jim Lassoie receives Engaged Curriculum grant

Sep 10, 2015

Engaged Cornell has awarded its inaugural Engaged Curriculum Grants to 18 projects initiated by faculty across the university. Professor Jim Lassoie, from the Department of Natural Resources was one of those 18.  Engagement in rural Ecuador: The undergraduate major in international agriculture and rural development will be strengthened with expanded long-term international opportunities. 

Cornell Introduces Silver Flies to Save Hemlock Forests

Jun 29, 2015

In an ongoing battle to save the ecologically important hemlock forests, Cornell University researchers have high hopes for a new weapon against menacing woolly adelgids: silver flies from the Pacific Northwest.