On the fifth anniversary of Kroon Hall’s construction, Peter Otis celebrates the builders who created this Platinum LEED building.
Economists compare the benefits of beef with the environmental costs of cattle ranching and delve into the surprising science of cow pee.
On small islands dotting the Aegean Sea, Colin Donihue tracks how native lizards adapt to life with ancient stone walls.
Before UN delegates arrived in Warsaw for the latest round of climate negotiations, students from 8 universities gathered at Yale to come up with their own climate solutions.
SAGE Magazine sits down with Professor Maxine Burkett to discuss the growing numbers of “climate refugees.”
Carlin Rosengarten explores the rich histories of South Carolina’s woodlands in the first installment of our new photo series, Explorations.
Water may soon replace oil as Texas’ most valuable resource.
As researcher Marta Wells educates her students on identifying insects, she works on revising the meaning of the word “species.”
SAGE Magazine sits down with Peter Kareiva, Chief Scientist of The Nature Conservancy, to discuss why he see nature as resilient, not fragile. Photo by Kike Calvo.
Inspired by his 4-year-old daughter, a Bay Area writer creates a virtual landfill with the vision of cleaner streets for us all.
SAGE sat down with Jill Dumain, Patagonia’s Director of Environmental Strategy, to find out what makes the company unique and to get some advice.
Ben Goldfarb (Yale FES ’13 and former SAGE Editor-in-Chief) finds that it takes more than a “Closed” sign to keep him out of National Parks during the government shutdown.
In a place where the plants are invasive and the people are illegal, Alycia Parnell describes a refuge meant only for certain plants and people. But others who aren’t “supposed” to be there show up anyway.
Nature vs. culture. Wild vs. civilized. Country vs. city. These binaries, time and again, have been shown to be false dichotomies. But many groups and organizations still consider protected areas, for example, to be one without people in it. But counter-examples are starting to find their way into the streets and the public view.
In Amazonian Peru, Nigel Pitman was responsible for “Science Saturdays,” when he would try to impart some worldly knowledge to the children of the village near where he was living. He tells the story of one Science Saturday in particular that was especially enlightening for him.