Colorado State University professor William Gray lives far from any coast and about 5,000 feet above sea level, yet he’s one of the world’s most renowned prophets of hurricane doom.
CSU In The News Archive
New and returning students to Colorado State University will have more to think about than decorating dorms and figuring out class schedules this fall.
Last week, CSU’s Roger Pielke, a respected atmospheric science professor and Colorado’s state climatologist, left a Bush administration advisory team researching the causes of global warming.
“Workplaces with the leadership of an industrial hygienist have fewer injuries, are usually rated as better places to work and have more satisfied, more productive employees who are less likely to change jobs,” said Roy M. Buchan, president of the …
About half of each seed sample will be sent back to the United States for possible storage at a U.S. Department of Agriculture lab in Pullman, Wash., or at another facility at Colorado State University in Fort Collins.
A Colorado State University professor of agricultural resource economics, Norman Dalsted, and CSU Cooperative Extension Economist Rod Sharp will conduct the study over the next three months, an in-kind value of $6,000.
Landfall predictions: Researchers at Colorado State University have created an online database — e-transit.org/hurricane/ — that uses their calculations to predict the chances of a given area being hit by a hurricane.
Sometimes a career’s worth of distinguished work gets your name on a scholarship, or perhaps a courtyard or laboratory. And sometimes they just name the whole building after you. That was the case Saturday as Colorado State University renamed its …
A recent article on newsnature.com, a website of the publisher of the journal Nature, reported that military exercises are good for certain endangered species, according to a presentation to the Ecological Society of America by Steven Warren of Colorado State …
Of a $152 billion regional economy, agriculture’s slice is $722 million, again less than 1 percent of the total pie, according to James Pritchett, an agricultural economist at Colorado State University.