Manjana Milkoreit's book Mindmade Politics: The Cognitive Roots of International Climate Governance, brings together cognitive theories and international relations scholarship to yield new insights for global climate politics.
In a novel study comparing two different approaches to applying resilience thinking, My Sellberg and her co-authors highlight areas for improving resilience assessment.
The paper "Ancient clam gardens, traditional management portfolios, and the resilience of coupled human-ocean systems" by Julia Jackley, Lindsay Gardner, Audrey Djunaedi and Anne Salomon has been awarded the Best Paper of 2016 in Ecology & Society.
A group of leading scientists set up an Arctic basecamp at this year's World Economic Forum to make sure the world's business leaders heard the message "What happens in the Arctic doesn't stay in the Arctic".
New research published in Ecology Letters by Shana Sundstrom and colleagues uses data on terrestrial and aquatic animals to successfully detect spatial regimes and their transitions to alternate regimes.
Carl Folke on the evolution of resilience research and thinking over 40 years, republished in Ecology & Society.