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The Environmental Studies Program trains leaders in creative problem solving, critical thinking, and responsible citizenship.

Building on the University of Oregon’s long tradition of environmental research and activism, our program sets the standard in interdisciplinary dialogue and collaboration with more than 100 participating faculty from thirty campus programs and departments. ENVS degree programs are flexible and tailored to meet specific educational and career goals, providing students with the opportunities to work alongside world-class scholars and researchers, develop concrete skills and analytical abilities, and gain hands-on experience relevant to careers in government agencies, non-governmental organizations, private industry, and academic fields.

Continue reading about the Environmental Studies Program


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UO Today Interview with Erin Moore!

Erin Moore is an Associate Professor in Environmental Studies and Architecture. Her work explores architecture in the context of environmental ethics, fossil fuel consumption, carbon sequestration, and climate change. Watch her interview with UO Today here.

 

 

 

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Congrats to our Faculty!

Congratulations to all our faculty who have won awards this year!

 

-Brendan Bohannan (Biology) was recently elected to the American Academy of Microbiology Fellows.

-Kory Russell (Landscape Architecture), Peter Walker (Geography), and Nicolae Morar (Philosophy) have each received the 2017 Faculty Research Award from the Office of the Vice President for Research and Innovation.

Finally, Ronald Mitchell (Political Science) is one of three recipients of the 2016-2017 Tykeson Teaching Award.  The award annually recognizes one exceptional faculty member in each of the three CAS divisions.

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Featured Faculty: Ronald Mitchell

Political Science and Environmental Studies professor Ronald Mitchell is one of three faculty recipients of the 2017 Tykeson Teaching Award for excellence in education.

Mitchell’s research focuses on understanding international environmental treaties and which factors make some treaties more “effective” than others in getting countries to practice environmental protection. His interests include both researching the minutiae of specific treaties and how they are designed and implemented, as well as broader patterns and data on efficacy that emerge from examining hundreds of environmental

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