• Insights on the persistence of pines (Pinus species) in the Late Cretaceous and their increasing dominance in the Anthropocene 

      Singh, S.P.; Inderjit; Singh, J.S.; Majumdar, S.; Moyano, J.; Nunez, M.A.; Richardson, D.M. (John Wiley & Sons Ltd, 2018)
      Although gymnosperms were nearly swept away by the rise of the angiosperms in the Late Cretaceous, conifers, and pines (Pinus species) in particular, survived and regained their dominance in some habitats. Diversification ...
    • New pasture plants intensify invasive species risk 

      Driscoll, D.A.; Catford, J.A.; Barney, J.N.; Hulme, P.E.; Inderjit; Martin, T.G.; Pauchard, A.; Pysek, P.; Richardson, D.M.; Riley, S.; Visser, V. (National Academy of Sciences, 2014-11-18)
      Agricultural intensification is critical to meet global food demand, but intensification threatens native species and degrades ecosystems. Sustainable intensification (SI) is heralded as a new approach for enabling growth ...
    • The world needs BRICS countries to build capacity in invasion science 

      Measey, J.; Visser, V.; Dgebuadze, Y.; Inderjit; Li, B.; Dechoum, M.; Ziller, S.R.; Richardson, D.M. (2019)
      Developed countries are producing policies to reduce the flow of invasive species and control or eradicate existing invasions, but most developing countries are under-resourced to tackle either aspect without help. Emerging ...