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For Employers

Our students are uniquely prepared to face complex environmental challenges in all sectors through our range of graduate degrees and concentrations suited to corporate, government, educational, non-profit and NGO career tracks.

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    Connect via YSE Next

    We offer employers with relevant job opportunities free access to our online posting system, YSE Next, to post both full-time and internship opportunities that reach current students and alumni. Create your account to post opportunities and search the candidate database! Post current and future positions directly, collect applications through the system, and communicate with candidates as you see fit.

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    Let Us Connect You to the World’s Future Environmental Leaders

    Work with us to meet master’s and doctoral students through on-campus recruiting, regional events and major targeted career fairs, our on-line posting system, and through Student Interest Groups and Learning Communities.

    Student Spotlights

    Cecilia Rogers in a forest glen

    Mapping Panama’s Sustainable Farmlands

    A researcher for the Environmental Leadership & Training Initiative, Cecilia Rogers ’22 MFS is mapping the success of ELTI’s Panama program that helps cattle ranchers incorporate sustainable practices, such as the use of forested pastureland, into their land management.

    Working with fellow students, she found that the amount of sustainably managed farmland had significantly increased from 4% in 2011 to 66% in 2020.

    Victoria Mandsfield sitting outside Kroon Hall

    Generating Climate Solutions

    While tackling the climate crisis can seem overwhelming at times, Victoria Mansfield ’22 MEM is helping to find answers by overseeing the Climate Solutions Generator, a six-week program run by Yale’s Center for Business and the Environment and the Tsai Center for Innovative Thinking.

    More than 50 students participated in the program in teams, pitching a solution on issues ranging from food waste to energy.

    “It is motivating to work with teams of students with interdisciplinary backgrounds who are coming together for innovate solutions,” says Mansfield.

    Yufang Gao in the mountains

    Redefining Human-Wildlife Conflict

    In the Tibetan Plateau, PhD candidate Yufang Gao ’14 MESc interviews, observes, and travels with Tibetan herders and Buddhist monks. He sets up camera traps and collects scat to analyze the diet of snow leopards. And he has hiked a mountainside 15,000 feet above sea level — all in pursuit of data for his dissertation that focuses on the quest for harmonious coexistence between people and large carnivores. What is needed for human-wildlife coexistence is a different perspective about conflict, Gao says. 

    “Conflict,” he has found, “is part of coexistence.”