Stockholm Resilience Centre offers interdisciplinary courses on first (Undergraduate), second (Master's) and third (PhD) levels of University education. Want to know more about our courses? Click here!
Our engagement in science-policy-practice activities has increased steadily over the years and range from high-level UN dialogues to local resilience assessments. Want to know more about our policy work? Click here!
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Since the start in 2007, the centre has accumulated more than 700 journal publications.
In 2016 alone, Stockholm Resilience Centre researchers published about 150 scientific articles in 2016. They appeared in 84 different scientific journals, including articles in the leading and high-impact-factor journals Science, Nature, The Lancet, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA (PNAS), Nature Communications, Trends in Ecology and Evolution, Current Biology, and Annual Review of Marine Science. More than a third of the articles were published in journals with an impact factor of 4 or above and more than a third in journals that support interdisciplinary work across the natural and social sciences.
Citations of SRC publications continued to increase, exceeding 7800 in 2017 and is now beyond 30,000 in total in ISI Web of Science.
Research news | 2018-08-14
New index reveals how climate risks are reinforced by global connectivity, leaving no country shielded from impact
General news | 2018-08-14
Event, Tuesday 11 September 2018 in partnership with ICF and the UN Climate Resilience Initiative A2R. A Global Climate Action Summit affiliate event
Research news | 2018-08-13
New analysis reveals connections between tax havens and resource degradation in both the Amazon rainforest and global fisheries
Research news | 2018-08-06
Keeping global warming to within 1.5-2°C may be more difficult than previously assessed
Research news | 2018-07-10
The World in 2050 initiative launches new report outlining synergies and benefits that render the goals achievable
Research news | 2018-06-27
Overfishing, fractured international relationships and political conflicts loom as fish migrate more unpredictably because of climate change. Here is how to deal with it