Task force gathers delegates from around the world to discuss how remote sensing can help stop deforestation.
A UCLA study using environmental DNA provides the most comprehensive picture to date of wildlife in the region’s surf zones.
Genomic research led by UCLA scientists could support conservation efforts; the species is endangered in large part because of illegal hunting.
The honorees are Roger Wakimoto, Blaire Van Valkenburgh, Kenneth Nagy, Yi Tang, Tommaso Treu, Christine Dunkel Schetter and Gary Orfield.
Sequencing the genome of the unarmored threespine stickleback has given scientists clues that could guide conservation measures.
A demonstration in the ports of Los Angeles and Long Beach showed that non-academics can use the fast, inexpensive genetic test.
UCLA-led research on deer and elk could point the way toward crossing structures that are more effective for all species.
The Office of Research & Creative Activities is honoring faculty for work that connects campus to local and global communities.
If they can escape death in poachers’ nets, the endangered marine mammal is well poised genetically to rebound despite inbreeding.
The plan includes initiatives focused on transportation, energy, water and food systems.
The goal is to divert 90% of the university’s waste from landfills.
A study by UCLA biologists shows that the curious dental markings are the result of trapped big cats chewing through hunters’ snares.
The conservationist received $100,000 for her work to protect Indonesia’s species-rich Leuser Ecosystem.
They worked alongside tribal leaders to develop tools that would help navigate a complex patchwork of regulations.
The new database will help researchers, conservationists and fisheries understand changes to marine species and ecosystems.
A UCLA-led study found that voluntary legal agreements protect at-risk species more efficiently than public lands.
In North America, climate change is causing spring to arrive an average of 0.4 days earlier each year; some species could be unable to keep pace with the changes.
The findings have relevance far beyond the Amazon River basin, where the study was conducted.
In the new book he co-wrote, Salzman reveals the hidden rules that govern who owns what — from the reclining space behind airline seats to HBO passwords.
A UCLA study finds that environmental DNA can accurately and efficiently identify fish species.
A new study reveals new findings about the animals’ evolution and the tough prospects they face for survival.
The one-two punch impairs corals’ ability to form exoskeletons and grow, UCLA-led research finds.
A massive unintended experiment in animal conservation taking place southeast of Las Vegas revealed an unexpected result.
UCLA is on track to run a completely carbon-neutral fleet by 2025.
The method saves time and money and doesn't require sacrificing endangered animals. All that’s needed is a few ounces of water from their habitat.