OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY

Publications

Found results
Author Title Type [ Year(Asc)]
2017
Ripple W.J., Chapron G., Lopez-Bao J.V., Durant S.M., Macdonald D.W., Lindsey P.A., Bennett E.L., Beschta R.L..  2017.  Conserving the World's Megafauna and Biodiversity: The Fierce Urgency of Now. Bioscience. 67(3):197-200.
Ripple W.J., Wolf C., Newsome T.M., Hoffmann M., Wirsing A.J., McCauley D.J..  2017.  Extinction risk is most acute for the world’s largest and smallest vertebrates. PNAS. 114(40):10678–10683.
Betts M.G., Wolf C., Ripple W.J., Phalan B., Millers K.A., Duarte A., Butchart S.H.M., Levi T..  2017.  Global forest loss disproportionately erodes biodiversity in intact landscapes. Nature. 547:441–444.
Buck JC, Ripple W.J..  2017.  Infectious Agents Trigger Trophic Cascades. Trends in Ecology & Evolution.
Lundgren E.J., Ramp D., Ripple W.J., Wallach A.D..  2017.  Introduced megafauna are rewilding the Anthropocene. Ecography. 40
Letnic M., Ripple W.J..  2017.  Large-scale responses of herbivore prey to canid predators and primary productivity. Global Ecol Biogeogr.
van Eeden LM, Crowther M.S., Dickman C.R., Macdonald D.W., Ripple W.J., Ritchie E.G., Newsome T.M..  2017.  Managing conflict between large carnivores and livestock. Conservation Biology.
Hayward M.W., Ripple W.J., Kerley G.I.H., Landman M., Plotz R.D., Garnett S.T..  2017.  Neocolonial Conservation: Is Moving Rhinos to Australia Conservation or Intellectual Property Loss. Conservation Letters.
Newsome T.M., Fleming P.J.S., Dickman C.R., Doherty TS, Ripple W.J., Ritchie E.G., Wirsing A.J..  2017.  A New Dog. BioScience. 67(4):374-381.
Wolf C., Ripple W.J..  2017.  Range contractions of the world’s large carnivores. R. Soc. open sci.. 4(170052)
Swain M, Blomqvist L, McNamara J, Ripple W.J..  2017.  Reducing the environmental impact of global diets. Science of the Total Environment. 610-611:1207–1209.
Lindsey P.A., Chapron G., Petracca L.S., Burnham D., Hayward M.W., Henschel P., Hinks A.E., Garnett S.T., Macdonald D.W., Macdonald E.A. et al..  2017.  Relative efforts of countries to conserve world’s megafauna. Global Ecology and Conservation. 10:243–252.
Harwatt H, Sabate J, Eshel G, Soret S, Ripple W.J..  2017.  Substituting beans for beef as a contribution toward US climate change targets. Climatic Change.
Newsome T.M., Greenville A.C., Cirovic D, Dickman C.R., Johnson C.N., Krofel M, Letnic M., Ripple W.J., Ritchie E.G., Stoyanov S et al..  2017.  Top predators constrain mesopredator distributions. Nature Communications. 8(15469)
Johns D, Terborgh J., Estes J.A., Foreman D, Miller B.J., Noss R, Soule M.E., Ripple W.J..  2017.  We Need a Biologically Sound North American Conservation Plan. Bioscience.
Gray T.N.E., Lynam A.J., Seng T., Laurance W.F., Long B., Scotson L., Ripple W.J..  2017.  Wildlife-snaring crisis in Asian forests. Science. 355(6322):255-256.
2016
Newsome T.M., Boitani L., Chapron G., Ciucci P., Dickman C.R., Dellinger J.A., Lopez-Bao J.V., Peterson R.O., Shores C.R., Wirsing A.J. et al..  2016.  Food habits of the world's grey wolves. Mammal Review. 46:255-269.
Sarasola J.H., Zanón-Martínez J.I., Costán A.S., Ripple W.J..  2016.  Hypercarnivorous apex predator could provide ecosystem services by dispersing seeds. Scientific Reports. 6
Beschta R.L., Painter L.E., Levi T., Ripple W.J..  2016.  Long-term aspen dynamics, trophic cascades, and climate in northern Yellowstone National Park. Canadian Journal of Forest Research. 46:548-556.
Virgos E, Lozano J., Cabezas-Dı´az S., Macdonald D.W., Zalewski A., Atienza J.C., Proulx G., Ripple W.J., Rosalino L.M., Santos-Reis M. et al..  2016.  A poor international standard for trap selectivity threatens carnivore conservation. Biodivers Conserv.
Holm S.R., Noon B.R, Wiens J.D, Ripple W.J.  2016.  Potential trophic cascades triggered by the barred owl range expansion. The Wildlife Society Bulletin. 40(4):615-624.
Wolf C., Ripple W.J..  2016.  Prey depletion as a threat to the world's large carnivores. Royal Society Open Science.
Everatt K.T., Andresen L., Ripple W.J., Kerley G.I.H..  2016.  Rhino poaching may cause atypical trophic cascades. Frontiers in Ecology and Environment. 14:65-67.
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2016.  Riparian vegetation recovery in Yellowstone: The first two decades after wolf reintroduction. Biological Conservation. 198:93-103.
Ripple W.J., Chapron G., Lopez-Bao J.V., Durant S.M., Macdonald D.W., Lindsey P.A., Bennett E.L., Beschta R.L., Bruskotter J.T., Campos-Arceiz A. et al..  2016.  Saving the World's Terrestrial Megafauna. BioScience. 66(10):807-812.
Gordon C.E., Eldridge D.J., Ripple W.J., Crowther M.S., Moore B.D., Letnic M..  2016.  Shrub encroachment is linked to extirpation of an apex predator. Journal of Animal Ecology. 86(1):147-157.
Ripple W.J., Estes J.A., Schmitz O.J., Constant V., Kaylor M.J., Lenz A., Motley J.L., Self K.E., Taylor D.S., Wolf andC.  2016.  What is a Trophic Cascade? Trends in Ecology and Evolution. 31(11):824-849.
2015
Machovina B., Feeley K.J., Ripple W.J..  2015.  Biodiversity conservation: The key is reducing meat consumption. Science of the Total Environment. 536:419-431.
Newsome T.M., Ripple W.J..  2015.  Carnivore coexistence: Trophic cascades. Science. 347:383-383.
Ripple W.J., Newsome T.M., Wolf C., Dirzo R., Everatt K.T., Galetti M., Hayward M.W., Kerley G.I.H., Levi T., Lindsey P.A. et al..  2015.  Collapse of the world's largest herbivores. Science Advances. 1(4)
Beschta R.L., Ripple W.J..  2015.  Divergent patterns of riparian cottonwood recovery after the return of wolves in Yellowstone, USA. Ecohydrology. 8:58-66.
Eisenberg C., Hibbs D.E., Ripple W.J..  2015.  Effects of predation risk on elk (Cervus elaphus) landscape use in a wolf (Canis lupus) dominated system. Can. J. Zool.. 93:99-111.
Valkenburgh B.V., Hayward M.W., Ripple W.J., Meloro C., Roth V.L..  2015.  The impact of large terrestrial carnivores on Pleistocene ecosystems. PNAS. 113(4):862-867.
Wallach A.D., Ripple W.J., Carroll S.P..  2015.  Novel trophic cascades: apex predators enable coexistence. Trends in Ecology & Evolution. 30:146-153.
Painter L.E., Beschta R.L., Larsen E.J., Ripple W.J..  2015.  Recovering aspen follow changing elk dynamics in Yellowstone: evidence of a trophic cascade? Ecology. 96(1):252-263.
Newsome T.M., Ballard G.A., Crowther M.S., Dellinger J.A., Fleming P.J.S., Glen A.S., Greenville A.C., Johnson C.N., Letnic M., Moseby K.E. et al..  2015.  Resolving the value of the dingo in ecological restoration. Restoration Ecology. 23(3):201-208.
Batchelor J.L., Ripple W.J., Wilson T.M., Painter L.E..  2015.  Restoration of Riparian Areas Following the Removal of Cattle in the Northwestern Great Basin. Environmental Management. 55(4):930–942.
McAlpine C.A., Seabrook L.M., Ryan J.G., Feeney B.J., Ripple W.J., Ehrlich A.H., Ehrlich P.R..  2015.  Transformational change: creating a safe operating space for humanity. Ecology and Society. 20(1)
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L., Painter L.E..  2015.  Trophic cascades from wolves to alders in Yellowstone. Forest Ecology and Management. 354:254-260.
Wallach A.D., Izhaki I., Toms J.D., Ripple W.J., Shanas U..  2015.  What is an apex predator? Oikos. 124(11):1453-1461.
Newsome T.M., Bruskotter J.T., Ripple W.J..  2015.  When shooting a coyote kills a wolf: Mistaken identity or misguided management? Biodivers Conserv. 24(12)
Ripple W.J., Beschta R.L., Fortin J.K., Robbins C.T..  2015.  Wolves trigger a trophic cascade to berries as alternative food for grizzly bears. Journal of Animal Ecology. 84:652-654.