Shonali Pachauri discusses a new framework developed at IIASA to more accurately identify the energy poor.
Shorouk Elkobros shares her love for science communication and why she thinks it is pivotal for humanity.
Greg Davies-Jones finds out how COVID-19 has lightened the carbon footprint of IIASA and how it plans to integrate sustainability into future activities.
Being mindful of biodiversity loss and environmental impact can disrupt the beef industry globally, here’s how.
Greg Davies-Jones sits down with Lisa Thalheimer to discuss how attribution science can play a leading role in addressing disaster displacement.
Shorouk Elkobros interviewed Lindsay Radakovits-Smith, Deputy Head of the IIASA Human Resources (HR) Department and HR Operations Officer to discuss the institute’s new shared values.
Xu Wang and Pallav Purohit explain how climate-friendly and energy-efficient air conditioning could expedite building a low-carbon society in China.
How can research provide more effective decision-making tools to policymakers for better climate change mitigation policies?
Greg Davies-Jones delves into the topic of Capacity Development at IIASA and what the institute hopes to achieve in the coming years.
Charlotte Janssens and Petr Havlik explain how world trade can relieve regional impacts of climate change on food production and provide a way to reduce the risk of hunger.
IIASA alumnus Victor Maus describes his latest research in which he and IIASA colleagues mapped more than 57,000 km² of mining areas around the globe using satellite images.
Daniel Huppmann sheds light on how open-source scientific software and FAIR data can bring us one step closer to a community of open science.
The health of nature is intimately linked to the health of humans. A new IIASA-led study proposes pathways to reverse the current trend of biodiversity loss and shows that the next 30 years will be pivotal for the Earth’s wildlife.
Several members of the IIASA Strategic Taskforce share their views on the bold new IIASA strategic agenda, how it came to be, and what it promises for the future.
IIASA alumnus Marcus Thomson explains how what we have learnt about prehistoric farming cultures can be used to provide useful insights on human societal responses to climate change.