News from the National Socio-Environmental Synthesis Center
Geospatial Data Analysis:
SESYNC invites applications for participation in a Geospatial Data Analysis Short Course, March 27-29, 2019. The course aims to accelerate the adoption of open source computing resources for geospatial and temporal analyses of socio-environmental (SE) issues.
An area of conflict: the effects of agricultural subsidization on conservation goals worldwide:
The Helmholtz Centre for Environmental Research (UFZ) (Germany), the University of Leeds (UoL) (UK), and SESYNC are partnering to invite applications from highly qualified
PhD students from the partner organizations interested in an international collaborative synthesis research experience.
SESYNC is excited to welcome our newest postdoc Lee Mordechai!
Learn more about Lee and his SESYNC research project,
Rugged Resilience: Cities and the Environment in the Late Antique Eastern Mediterranean.
the schedule for the Spring Seminar Schedule. Seminars are help Tuesdays at 11am and open to the public.
More from SESYNC
Reconciling SDG conflicts: the case of mosquito net fishing
Achieving the Sustainable Development Goals requires examining the impacts of health interventions across multiple sectors,
Linking ecosystem function and hydrologic regime to inform restoration of a forested peatland. Published in Journal of Environmental Managementby Morgan Schulte and colleagues including SESYNC postdoc Nate Jones.
Examining Seafood Fraud Through the Lens of Production and Trade: How Much Mislabeled Seafood Do Consumers Buy?. Published by Resources for the Future by Kailin Kroetz and colleagues including SESYNC postdoc Jessica Gephart.
Synthesizing dam-induced land system change. Published in the
Ambio by Phillipe Rufin and colleagues including SESYNC postdoc Florian Gollnow.
Mosquito net ﬁshing exempliﬁes conﬂict among Sustainable Development Goals. Comment published in
Nature Sustainability by SESYNC postdocs Christopher Trisos, Jessica Gephart, and Steven Alexander.
A systems approach reveals urban pollinator hotspots and conservation opportunities.
Article published in Nature Ecology and Evolution by Katherine Baldock and colleagues including former SESYNC postdoc Phillip Staniczenko.