All Stories

  1. Scale and complexity implications of making New Zealand predator-free by 2050
  2. Alien plants can be associated with a decrease in local and regional native richness even when at low abundance
  3. Segregation, nestedness and homogenisation in plant communities dominated by native and alien species
  4. Climate change and biological invasions: evidence, expectations, and response options
  5. Resolving whether botanic gardens are on the road to conservation or a pathway for plant invasions
  6. Functional equivalence, competitive hierarchy and facilitation determine species coexistence in highly invaded grasslands
  7. New pasture plants intensify invasive species risk
  8. Explaining the variation in impacts of non‐native plants on local‐scale species richness: the role of phylogenetic relatedness
  9. Widespread native and alien plant species occupy different habitats
  10. Alien plants confront expectations of climate change impacts
  11. EDITORIAL: Bridging the knowing–doing gap: know‐who, know‐what, know‐why, know‐how and know‐when
  12. Invasive species challenge the global response to emerging diseases
  13. A Unified Classification of Alien Species Based on the Magnitude of their Environmental Impacts
  14. Pragmatism required to assess impacts of invasive plants
  15. Tackling Invasive Alien Species in Europe: the top 20 issues
  16. Maritime Biosecurity Adrift
  17. An Introduction to Plant Biosecurity: Past, Present and Future
  18. Greater Focus Needed on Alien Plant Impacts in Protected Areas
  19. Addressing a critique of the TEASI framework for invasive species risk assessment
  20. Reduced availability of rhizobia limits the performance but not invasiveness of introduced Acacia
  21. Functional differences between alien and native species: do biotic interactions determine the functional structure of highly invaded grasslands?
  22. Biosecurity's Weakest Link
  23. Bias and error in understanding plant invasion impacts
  24. Celebrating the golden jubilee of the Journal of Applied Ecology
  25. Aliens in the Arc: Are Invasive Trees a Threat to the Montane Forests of East Africa?
  26. The Bottom Line: Impacts of Alien Plant Invasions in Protected Areas
  27. Integrating trait‐ and niche‐based approaches to assess contemporary evolution in alien plant species
  28. TEASIng apart alien species risk assessments: a framework for best practices
  29. Causes of tree line stability: stem growth, recruitment and mortality rates over 15 years at New Zealand Nothofagus tree lines
  30. What determines pine naturalization: species traits, climate suitability or forestry use?
  31. Environmental gradients shift the direction of the relationship between native and alien plant species richness
  32. The intermediate disturbance hypothesis and plant invasions: Implications for species richness and management
  33. Support home-grown plant collectors
  34. A global assessment of invasive plant impacts on resident species, communities and ecosystems: the interaction of impact measures, invading species' traits and environment
  35. Invasive Species Unchecked by Climate
  36. Accounting for uncertainty in colonisation times: a novel approach to modelling the spatio‐temporal dynamics of alien invasions using distribution data
  37. Ensuring applied ecology has impact
  38. How robust is the Australian Weed Risk Assessment protocol? A test using pine invasions in the Northern and Southern hemispheres
  39. Weed risk assessment: a way forward or a waste of time?
  40. Cost-benefit analysis for intentional plant introductions under uncertainty
  41. Biosecurity and the Politics of Fear
  42. Jurassic Park? No thanks
  43. The vulnerability of habitats to plant invasion: disentangling the roles of propagule pressure, time and sampling effort
  44. Using prior information to build probabilistic invasive species risk assessments
  45. Botanic garden benefits do not repudiate risks: a reply to Sharrock et al.
  46. Consistent flowering response to global warming by European plants introduced into North America
  47. Open minded and open access: introducing NeoBiota, a new peer-reviewed journal of biological invasions
  48. Alien and native plant life‐forms respond differently to human and climate pressures
  49. Don’t be fooled by a name: a reply to Thompson and Davis
  50. The comparative importance of species traits and introduction characteristics in tropical plant invasions
  51. Mixed messages from multiple information sources on invasive species: a case of too much of a good thing?
  52. Ecological impacts of invasive alien plants: a meta-analysis of their effects on species, communities and ecosystems
  53. Macroecological drivers of alien conifer naturalizations worldwide
  54. Addressing the threat to biodiversity from botanic gardens
  55. Practitioner’s perspectives: introducing a different voice in applied ecology
  56. Biosecurity: the changing face of invasion biology
  57. Biological Invasions in Europe 50 Years after Elton: Time to Sound the ALARM
  58. Selection for commercial forestry determines global patterns of alien conifer invasions
  59. Contrasting impacts of climate‐driven flowering phenology on changes in alien and native plant species distributions
  60. Herbarium records identify the role of long‐distance spread in the spatial distribution of alien plants in New Zealand
  61. BIODIVERSITY RESEARCH: Experimental introduction of the alien plant Hieracium lepidulum reveals no significant impact on montane plant communities in New Zealand
  62. DAISIE and arthropod invasions in Europe
  63. Negative soil feedbacks accumulate over time for non‐native plant species
  64. Contrasting patterns in the invasions of European terrestrial and freshwater habitats by alien plants, insects and vertebrates
  65. Multiple stressors on biotic interactions: how climate change and alien species interact to affect pollination
  66. Lag‐phases in alien plant invasions: separating the facts from the artefacts
  67. Putting applied ecology into practice
  68. Alien species in a warmer world: risks and opportunities
  69. Consistency in the habitat degree of invasion for three invasive plant species across Mediterranean islands
  70. Learning from failures: testing broad taxonomic hypotheses about plant naturalization
  71. Contrasting response of native and alien plant species richness to environmental energy and human impact along alpine elevation gradients
  72. Herbivores inhibit climate‐driven shrub expansion on the tundra
  73. Are treelines advancing? A global meta‐analysis of treeline response to climate warming
  74. Invasion biology is a discipline that's too young to die
  75. Factors explaining alien plant invasion success in a tropical ecosystem differ at each stage of invasion
  76. The suitability of weed risk assessment as a conservation tool to identify invasive plant threats in East African rainforests
  77. How well do we understand the impacts of alien species on ecosystem services? A pan‐European, cross‐taxa assessment
  78. Relative Roles of Disturbance and Propagule Pressure on the Invasion of Humid Tropical Forest by Cordia alliodora (Boraginaceae) in Tanzania
  79. An Assessment of Stakeholder Perceptions and Management of Noxious Alien Plants in Spain
  80. Trade, transport and trouble: managing invasive species pathways in an era of globalization
  81. Are native bluebells (Hyacinthoides non-scripta) at risk from alien congenerics? Evidence from distributions and co-occurrence in Scotland
  82. Herbivory is related to taxonomic isolation, but not to invasiveness of tropical alien plants
  83. Disentangling the roles of climate, propagule pressure and land use on the current and potential elevational distribution of the invasive weed Oxalis pes-caprae L. on Crete
  84. Contrasting alien and native plant species–area relationships: the importance of spatial grain and extent
  85. Widespread resistance of Mediterranean island ecosystems to the establishment of three alien species
  86. Do non‐native species invasions lead to biotic homogenization at small scales? The similarity and functional diversity of habitats compared for alien and native components of Mediterranean floras
  87. How do introduction characteristics influence the invasion success of Mediterranean alien plants?
  88. Darwin’s naturalization conundrum: dissecting taxonomic patterns of species invasions
  89. Consistent performance of invasive plant species within and among islands of the Mediterranean basin
  90. Assessing the risks of plant invasions arising from collections in tropical botanical gardens
  91. Phenotypic plasticity and plant invasions: is it all Jack?
  92. Do alien plants on Mediterranean islands tend to invade different niches from native species?
  93. Biological Invasions in Europe: Drivers, Pressures, States, Impacts and Responses
  94. Predicting the invasion success of Mediterranean alien plants from their introduction characteristics
  95. Modelling the quantitative effects of pre‐ and post‐dispersal seed predation in Pinus sylvestris L.
  96. Beyond control: wider implications for the management of biological invasions
  97. Are islands more susceptible to plant invasion than continents? A test using Oxalis pes‐caprae L. in the western Mediterranean
  98. How strongly do interactions with closely‐related native species influence plant invasions? Darwin's naturalization hypothesis assessed on Mediterranean islands
  99. Local and regional assessments of the impacts of plant invaders on vegetation structure and soil properties of Mediterranean islands
  100. Assessing the impact of Impatiens glandulifera on riparian habitats: partitioning diversity components following species removal
  101. Adapting to climate change: is there scope for ecological management in the face of a global threat?
  102. Species attributes and invasion success by alien plants on Mediterranean islands
  103. Effects of mammalian herbivores on revegetation of disturbed areas in the forest-tundra ecotone in northern Fennoscandia
  104. Microsatellites for tree of heaven (Ailanthus altissima)
  105. Spatio-temporal dynamics of plant invasions: Linking pattern to process
  106. Importance of large and small mammalian herbivores for the plant community structure in the forest tundra ecotone
  107. Local and regional abundance of exotic plant species on Mediterranean islands: are species traits important?
  108. Biological invasions: winning the science battles but losing the conservation war?
  109. Predicting the spatial distribution of non‐indigenous riparian weeds: issues of spatial scale and extent
  110. Rodent post‐dispersal seed predation in deciduous woodland: predator response to absolute and relative abundance of prey
  111. Post-dispersal seed predation: consequences for plant demography and evolution
  112. Post-dispersal seed predation and the establishment of vertebrate dispersed plants in Mediterranean scrublands
  113. Natural Regeneration of Yew (Taxus Baccata L.): Microsite, Seed or Herbivore Limitation?
  114. Herbivory, Plant Regeneration, and Species Coexistence
  115. Herbivores and the Performance of Grassland Plants: A Comparison of Arthropod, Mollusc and Rodent Herbivory
  116. Seedling Herbivory in Grassland: Relative Impact of Vertebrate and Invertebrate Herbivores
  117. Post-Dispersal Seed Predation in Grassland: Its Magnitude and Sources of Variation
  118. Glossary of the Main Technical Terms Used in the Handbook
  119. A pan-European Inventory of Alien Species: Rationale, Implementation and Implications for Managing Biological Invasions