In celebration of World Migratory Bird Day, here are six favorite migration-related papers published in AOS journals in the past year.
The AOS Council has voted to approve changing the names of the Society’s journals from Auk to Ornithology and from Condor to Ornithological Applications.
You’ve written your paper, double-checked the references, and formatted it for submission. There’s just one thing missing — the title.
Our primary goal is to ensure that your AOS membership provides you with as much value as possible during this difficult time.
For more than a century, the Migratory Bird Treaty Act has helped ensure that we can continue to study and enjoy birds in North America.
How can AOS’s publications program can best respond to the revolutionary changes currently underway in scientific publishing?
Have you ever wondered who’s in charge of AOS? The governing body of the society is the AOS Council.
At our annual meeting each year, we officially welcome the new classes of Fellows, Honorary Fellows, and Elective Members of AOS. Individuals are elected to these special membership classes in recognition of their contributions to ornithology and to AOS. Congratulations to the newest members of these honored groups, who were voted in at our 2019 annual meeting …
We are excited to announce the winners of the recent AOS Council election! The Council is AOS’s governing body, made up of members who volunteer their time to oversee the Society’s strategic direction, policies, budget, and organizational planning. The four new Elective Councilors (below) will be joining eight Elective Councilors and four officers (President, President-Elect, …
The American Ornithological Society is committed to providing professional development opportunities for our members. With that in mind, if you’re a faculty member and are invited to review a paper for The Auk or The Condor, we encourage you to consider involving graduate students you mentor in the peer review process. If you have an advanced graduate student who …