Interview to Club Renfe (in Spanish)
Click in the images to read (in Portuguese).
The full interview of Miguel Araújo to the Portuguese RTP TV programme: Filhos da Nação. To watch the video click here. https://www.rtp.pt/play/p5487/e390979/filhos-da-nacao?fbclid=IwAR3mcKgAoVU5-4Tfswht1LtPltsgZ9S4R94ixAR7SBsMJAUUnTau4xyUxzM
'Las playas del Mediterráneo pasarán a ser destinos de invierno porque el calor será insoportable' Read interview here.
https://youtu.be/iS31WaKMW_Y Would you have your cancer treatment be defined by one doctor supported by the opinion of two additional referees? Surely, you would hope the treatment to follow best practice standards reached by consensus among several doctors working in the field. Surprisingly, no such standards exist in models entering biodiversity assessments, but we now provide such
Recent interview in the Spanish newspaper: "20minutos"
Manuel B. Araújo (Bruselas, Bélgica, 1969) explica que su especialidad, la biogeografía, surge de una pregunta muy antigua: ¿Por qué los seres vivos están distribuidos como están? “Es decir, ¿por qué, por ejemplo, los canguros no han habitado nunca la península Ibérica?”, ilustra el investigador del Museo Nacional de Ciencias Naturales del CSIC, recientemente galardonado con el Ernst Haeckel Prize
I leave you with my recent "in depth" interview to the magazine "The Cult" dealing with various issues of biogeography, global change, environmental management, science funding, etc. Bit thank to the journalist Guzmán Urrero for his professionalism. The interview is in Spanish and can be read here.
In 2005, the European Union imposed a ban in trade of wild exotic species as part of a package to control the sprea d of avian flu into the Continent. In a paper published in Science Advances we demonstrate that the ban reduced fluxes of trade in about 90%, from 1.3 million to 130 thousand birds traded. This mighty achievement had non predicted consequences: the market adjusted and new
Climate change is causing geographical redistribution of plant and animal species globally. These distributional shifts are leading to new ecosystems and ecological communities, changes that will affect human society. In a recent article published in Science, we review current and future impacts and assess their implications for sustainable development goals. Access to the original article can