The settlement over the Whanganui River, Te Awa Tupua, in Aotearoa New Zealand has been hailed as a victory for the “rights of nature.” But context matters.
A researcher reflects on the pluriverse and how the idea of multiple worlds and ways of knowing reoriented her approach to fieldwork.
In a series of photographs, a landscape designer and artist uncovers the invisible toxic legacies of nuclear technology in Hanford, WA.
As glaciers melt, they leave behind abandoned rocks and other erratics. This photo essay of the Alaskan wilderness explores how glacial erratics are time travelers, treasure troves, reliquaries, and rubble.
Nearly forty years after the Pol Pot time, Cambodia’s landscape testifies to a tumultuous past and hints at an uncertain environmental future.
Reflections on running and research in Kenya.
Ghost towns, cougar encounters, and a rock band’s tour across Europe. How five graduate students spent the summer.
Longleaf pine once covered 90 million acres in the southeastern U.S. What came after the felling of trees mattered to both people and the environment.
A second batch of postcards showcases the summer travels, fieldwork, and adventures of CHE graduate students.
What’s in the mail? The first of two batches of “postcards” featuring stories from CHE grads about their summer travels and fieldwork.