The California red-legged frog, bile brown and warty, is not an attractive creature. But soon even it might be getting some love...
After a heavily debated decision by the Palo Alto City Council, landfill gas from Bay Area facilities could power local homes.
Jewish reggae hip-hop artist Matisyahu left audience members in awe last night at Memorial Auditorium after a two-hour program of song and discussion...
On Thursday afternoon last week, the trees outside the Post Office held more than just oranges. A handful of members of Stanford Glean perched among the leaves, stretching to pick the fruit that bowed the laden branches. On the ground, more students used long-handled, claw-like pickers to reach the tops of the trees.
After a discussion that divided the throng of environmentalists in attendance and lasted late into the night, the City of Palo Alto decided this week to take another look at processing its own compost. The 5-4 city council decision means the city will study the economic and environmental feasibility of building a compost facility at the northeast end of Palo Alto.
Last year, in an effort to fund as many student researchers as possible, the University cut social events associated with the Summer Research College (SRC). These events won’t be returning this year and undergraduate research funds have been cut by 18 percent, according to Vice Provost for Undergraduate Education (VPUE) John Bravman ’79 M.S. ’81 Ph.D. ‘85.
On Friday morning, a small group of students and staff joined Muir, Stanford’s recycling program manager, for Stanford’s 18th waste audit...
George Schaller has locked eyes with tigers, babysat lions and crossed paths with gun-wielding militias from Rwanda to Afghanistan, all in an effort to protect the world’s most engaging and most threatened animals.
On Nov. 17, a handful of student farmers gathered in Old Union and quietly began to sow the seeds of a small green revolution. The students discussed a proposal to build a new, bigger farm on campus.
Bulldozers, environmentalists and the boards of supervisors from two counties await a California Supreme Court decision that could alter the fate of these trails.