A W&M alumni couple addresses social and environmental challenges through their Maryland farm.
A new major in integrative conservation will be offered to William & Mary undergraduates starting this fall, through a new degree program within interdisciplinary studies.
A study in Nature Geoscience predicts a 50% acceleration in the rate of barrier-island retreat within a century, even in the unlikely case of no further increase in the present rate of sea-level rise.
William & Mary Sustainability has announced the Green Fee awards for the 2021-2022 academic year.
Architect Brian Court ’96 shares his perspective on sustainable building design.
With the final reveal scheduled for Monday, April 19, the mural focuses on the conservation of local flora and fauna and is designed to allow viewers “to see nature and the world around them in…
William & Mary has received a Governor’s Environmental Excellence Award for its waste reduction work, according to an announcement made March 29 at the 32nd Annual Environment Virginia Symposium at Virginia Military Institute in Lexington,…
Event will be held Wednesday, March 30, at the Integrated Science Center and is open to all students.
The development of clean and sustainable energy is one of the most pressing issues facing humanity today, says William McNamara, Wilson & Martha Claiborne Stephens Associate Professor of Chemistry at William & Mary.
Findings can enhance coastal recovery and restoration efforts.
Anthropology Assistant Professor Mara Dicenta is planning to work in Virginia with scientists and Indigenous communities, starting with a project to restore river herring and bring to light traditional ecological knowledge.
This spring’s Daily Work of Justice conversation series at William & Mary will focus on some of the region’s most pressing issues: climate change and water.
William & Mary’s Virginia Institute of Marine Science has issued its annual sea-level “report cards,” which provide U.S. coastal communities from Maine to Alaska with a localized projection of sea-level change to 2050.
A long-term study in the Southern Ocean reveals a clear correlation between warming waters, decreased sea ice, and reduced abundance of Antarctic silverfish.
Can't find an article? Search the W&M News archive for stories before 2022.