Commonwealth Agricultural Bureaux becomes CAB International.
Head Office, database and journal production are centralised to Wallingford, Oxfordshire, UK.
CAB Abstracts available on SilverPlatter software as CABCD.
The CABI roundel is introduced and replaces the world logo.
International Institute of Entomology, International Institute of Biocontrol, International Mycological Institute and International Institute of Parasitology merge to form CABI Bioscience.
CABI Publishing comes into existence.
Crop Protection Compendium produced; other Compendia follow.
Internet Resources Nutritiongate and AnimalScience.com launches.
CAB Direct, CABI's own platform for CAB Abstracts, launches.
CABI digitises the print abstract journals going back to 1910 to produce Global Health and CAB Abstracts Archive.
CABI Bioscience and CABI Publishing are united under one single CABI brand.
Biocontrol agent to control Japanese Knotweed tested in the field.
CABI launches Plantwise, an initiative to imrove food security and the lives of the rural poor by reducing crop losses.
CAB Direct now holds 10 million records!
Plantwise Knowledge Bank, a global resource to help combat plant health problems, launched.
Tourism, CABI's first major textbook with additional teaching resources, launched.
Plantwise, a plant health programme led by CABI, wins the National Engineering Foundation Award for Innovation in Policy.
CABI is selected to host and support the Global Open Data for Agriculture and Nutrition initiative.
Plantwise Knowledge Bank wins the Open Data Award for Social Impact.
CABI launches its first agricultural master’s degree in Integrated Crop Management in Switzerland.
Swiss Agency for Development and Cooperation invites the CABI-led Plantwise programme to join the Swiss Pavilion at the Milan World Expo on ‘Feeding the World’.
New Horticultural Science internet reseource launched.
First open access book: Global Health Research in an Unequal World published.
The Scientific Secretariat for the International Research Consortium (IRC) on Animal Health run by a partnership of organisations including Defra (UK Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs), World Organisation for Animal Health (OIE), CABI, BBSRC (Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council), and IFAH-Europe (International Federation of Animal Health - Europe) will focus on animnal diseases such as foot and mouth disease and brucellosis, and aspects related to animal health and welfare such as antimicrobial resistance.
CABI held its first animal behaviour symposium in the United States – Animals Behaving Badly – on 26 September 2016. This one-day event focused on problem behaviour in cats, dogs and horses, and the science that helps prevention and treatment of that behaviour.
CABI identified Fall Army Worm in Ghana through its Plantwise Plant Clinics and published an ‘evidence note’ report on the invasive Fall Armyworm pest devastating Maize in Africa.
In July 2017 CABI and SciDev.Net merged, creating a stronger and more diverse combined organisation to help boost their shared mission to improve lives around the world. SciDev.Net is the world’s leading source of reliable and authoritative news, views and analysis about science and technology for global development.
CABI reported that removing the flowers of an invasive shrub from mosquito-prone areas might be a simple way to help reduce malaria transmission, in a study published in the open access Malaria Journal.
CABI won a gold medal for its first ever solo exhibit at the Royal Horticultural Society (RHS) Chelsea Flower Show – an educational display entitled Nature vs Invader that looked at natural solutions to invasive plant problems, and displayed some of the UK’s most invasive alien weeds including Japanese knotweed
Plantwise, a global programme led by CABI won 2017 St Andrews Prize for the Environment, worth $100,000 USD.
CABI led a consortium, funded by the UK Space Agency’s International Partnership Programme (IPP), which developed a Pest Risk Information Service (PRISE), which used state-of-the-art technology to help inform farmers in sub-Saharan Africa of pest outbreaks that could devastate their crops and livelihoods.