After recieving his PhD in Sustainability Science in April 2016 at the Stockholm Resilience Centre, Andrew has now joined the communications team at the centre working on science communications and science-policy work. His work is in support of the GRAID (Guidance For Resilience in the Anthropocene – Investments for Development) programme.
Andrew is also responsibile for SRC’s social media strategy and also for developing a Massive Open Online Course on resilience and sustainable development, featuring centre research and researchers.
Educational news | 2018-04-12
Will help practitioners use resilience thinking as a tool to improve development practice
Research news | 2018-02-19
New study shows how the arts contribute to knowledge-creation and transformations around climate change
Research news | 2018-01-24
Former and current PhD students from SRC propose a new framework to help early-career sustainability scholars to become “undisciplinary”
Research news | 2015-07-01
Future seafood supply will be substantially altered by climate change, overfishing and habitat destruction if we do not take actions
2017 - Journal / article
Scenarios can help individuals, communities, corporations and nations to develop a capacity for dealing with the unknown and unpredictable, or the unlikely but possible. A range of scientific methods for developing scenarios is available, but we argue that they have limited capacity to investigate complex social-ecological futures because: 1) non-linear change is rarely incorporated and: 2) they rarely involve co-evolutionar...
2017 - Journal / article
The establishment of interdisciplinary Master’s and PhD programmes in sustainability science is opening up an exciting arena filled with opportunities for early-career scholars to address pressing sustainability challenges. However, embarking upon an interdisciplinary endeavor as an early-career scholar poses a unique set of challenges: to develop an individual scientific identity and a strong and specific methodological skill...
2015 - Journal / article
Keystone species have a disproportionate influence on the structure and function of ecosystems. Here we analyze whether a keystone-like pattern can be observed in the relationship between transnational corporations and marine ecosystems globally. We show how thirteen corporations control 11-16% of the global marine catch (9-13 million tons) and 19-40% of the largest and most valuable stocks, including species that play importa...