In an interview, YSSP participant Ziyun Zhu talks about his research on wildlife damage insurance schemes and working as a conservation biologist in his country.
Tackling indoor air pollution in developing countries means more children survive to see their fifth birthday and safeguards women’s wellbeing.
An interdisciplinary research project explores glo-cal entanglements of power and nature in 18th century Vienna
Satellite images provide large amounts of data on our planet and how it’s changing, but collating and combining them requires innovative software.
Open science means making as much of the scientific output and processes publicly visible and accessible, including publications, models, and data sets.
Free access to satellite data is important, but with massive data amounts, innovation is needed to make these data sets accessible and usable beyond experts.
A unique collaboration finds common ground on flood risk resilience challenges in Nepal, Mexico, and Peru.
Pakistan is facing serious water scarcity problems: what’s driving the issue and what can be done?
An interview with former IIASA director Roger Levien, who first conceived of a program at IIASA for young scientists.
An alumnus of the YSSP aims to make a positive impact on humanity and sustainable development.
An ambitious international scientific initiative aims to chart the pathways from now to 2050 with a single aim: successful completion of the Sustainable Development Goals within planetary boundaries.
While biogas brings climate benefits, it also has environmental impacts—a new study explores these impacts for Northern Italy.
How education contributes to raising disaster resilience in low- and middle-income countries.
Comparing energy transitions in two countries which started out similar but ended up very different.
Peru’s Rimac Valley looks more like a lunar landscape than a flood-risk hotspot, but add a few millimeters of rain, and everything changes.