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Works

Leonard Ortolano
What can California and the Bay Area in particular learn about adapting to sea level rise from the experiences of cities and coastal areas in the East and South?

Interviews with Stanford students, alumni, and faculty about their experiences attending the annual art and music gathering in Nevada’s Black Rock desert.

December 20, 2018 | Video
The 2018 State of the West symposium focused on banking and infrastructure, two pillars of the western economy that will be vital to the region’s future development and prosperity.

Student presentations on sea level rise adaptation strategies around the United States, and how they might inform policy decisions on the Pacific Coast. Presented to a workshop on Dec. 10, 2018.

Overall, our study provides support for having grant programs include matching fund waivers and carefully designed scoring preferences to help reduce local capacity bias in grantsmanship.

We apply a variety of text mining techniques to meeting minutes to measure how stakeholder participation evolved over nine years of an Integrated Regional Water Management collaboration.

Phillip Polakoff, MD, talked with the Future Hindsight podcast about how an emphasis on prevention coupled with innovations in healthcare access and delivery can help us share greater health and equity for all Americans.

September 24, 2018 | Article
It’s not just the politics of climate change prevention that are knotty in the United States. Adaptation is proving just as difficult, writes Bruce Cain in The American Interest.

“With the general election approaching,” writes the Center’s summer research fellow Benek Robertson, “I hoped to highlight specific policy areas that could influence the general election and California politics for years to come.”

August 8, 2018 | Article
How an asthma epidemic turned Arvin, California against the oil industry.

The Center’s Felicity Barringer spoke to Phoenix public radio about her story on arid Baja California’s decision to use desalinated seawater to grow strawberries for export to the US.

A paper based on ideas participants discussed at the conference “Planning for America’s Water Infrastructure Needs,” addressing the five challenges that all water managers face.

In a departure from previous gatherings, the 2018 Eccles Family Rural West Conference took the form of an academic workshop focused on collaborative governance.

Is oil economy of Bakersfield set to follow the downward trajectory of conventional resource economies, or is renewable energy ready to fill the void?

Carson Smith
How the United Nations Declaration of Indigenous Peoples presents a path for Native American communities to have greater control over their sovereignty.

Vladimir Choloupka
How can rural western communities work together towards environmental sustainability and better health outcomes? Catch up with this overview of a conference bringing together academics, practitioners, and policymakers, held in Yakima, Washington on March

A look at visual art exploring the border and borderlands between the United States and Mexico, as a prelude to the ArtsWest conference, “Art and Culture on the US-Mexico Border: 2,000 Miles of Imagination that Unite and Divide Us.” Includes an interview

May 16, 2018 | Report
An annotated bibliography of over 40 sources detailing art and artists that are emerging around the US-Mexico border, in connection with the ArtsWest event, Art and Culture on the US-Mexico Border: 2,000 Miles of Imagination that Unite and Divide Us, on M

A decades-long fight for the control of water has divided this quaint ocean county into two sides—one in support of private ownership of water, the other for public.

Aaron Kehoe and Kurt Hickman
Students who joined the Sophomore College course Water and Power in the Pacific Northwest: The Columbia River traveled to the Columbia River valley to understand the interplay between water, energy and human populations.

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