University of Minnesota
Cities, science and design writer
Nate Berg is a writer who covers cities, science and design. He's a former staff writer at
The Atlantic Cities
and his work has appeared in publications such as
The New York Times
. He is based in Los Angeles.
Urban Infrastructure: What Would Nature Do?
Aviation is the key to reducing climate emissions
Strong leadership by an industry that understands risk well could provide the nudge we all need to…
Climate change mitigation’s best-kept secret
Methane is a potent greenhouse gas — but there’s a lot we can do about it.
Antarctica is changing rapidly. Meet the researchers working at the edge of the world.
Did you know the National Science Foundation through the United States Antarctic Program sends…
“Novel ecosystems” are a Trojan horse for conservation
They provide a license to trash nature if they provide ecosystem services
The Southwest’s most important number
By mapping a key indicator of droughts, pests and wildfire in arid places, scientists offer hope…
Saving Morocco’s endangered Barbary macaques
Morocco’s Barbary macaque shouldn’t be endangered — the small primates native to North Africa…
The leading cause of death in developing countries might surprise you
It’s time to pay attention to a startling stealth killer
Can big data save the last of India’s wild tigers?
Analyzing 25,000 individual observations, wildlife managers find clues to help stop poachers in…
File under "creative ways to create active transportation": an ice-skating highway thru Edmonton."
: Altered Arctic: A new world emerges in the North
: Can the Trucking Industry Help Boost Fuel Sustainability?
: Can big data save the last of India’s wild tigers?
: The leading cause of death in developing countries might surprise you | Ensia
: Bob Litterman says aviation can lead the way in global sectoral emissions regulation
Robust ICAO deal in 2016 is key.
: The cold, hard costs of climate change:
: Stop wildlife crimes & save wild
Altered Arctic: A new world emerges in the North
: Are restoration ecologists hopelessly mired in an attempt to re-create an unattainable prelapsarian Eden?