This searchable database contains a list of articles published about the Integration and Application Network in the media. It is a subset of the UMCES in the Media database, which allows you to view articles from all University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science laboratories.
Articles can be browsed by date or searched based on words in the title, article text, periodical name, author, or IAN staff quoted. Records
link to the original article on the periodical's website (NB These links may not always be available as they are often removed by the periodical a certain time after publication date).
Bay Journal (Tue 21 Feb, 2017)
Climate change, development loom on Nanticoke's horizon
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Sometimes, rivers shout their troubles. They catch fire. Or change color. Other times, they whisper, degrading slowly over time. And some cry for help in a voice so small that passersby can't hear them at all; only those who know them well recognize the signs.
Before It's News (Sat 18 Feb, 2017)
Largest Human Artifact: Roads Are Driving Rapid Evolutionary Change in Our Environment
Roads are causing rapid evolutionary change in wild populations of plants and animals according to a Concepts and Questions paper published in Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment.
Chesapeake Bay Program (Wed 1 Feb, 2017)
Bay Barometer Notes Measured Progress in Health of Chesapeake Bay
Today, the Chesapeake Bay Program released its annual report on the environmental health and restoration of the Chesapeake Bay watershed. Working across political and geographic boundaries, our partnership has reached—and in some cases, surpassed—the halfway mark toward half a dozen of the commitments built into the Chesapeake Bay Watershed Agreement and is cautiously optimistic about the work that remains. Our partnership has renewed its emphasis on engaging landowners and local governments in achieving our vision of a sustainable watershed, and we stand with federal agencies, states, academic institutions and nongovernmental organizations in a united front against risks and threats.
Bay Journal (Wed 1 Feb, 2017)
Bay 'Barometer' shows restoration progress, but forest buffers, wetlands lag
Staff quoted: Don Boesch
The Chesapeake Bay is showing signs that decades of work are starting to pump new life into the nation's largest estuary, according to a new report, though it also showed worrisome trends for forest buffers and wetlands – two elements considered critical to any long-term recovery.
Capital Gazette (Thu 5 Jan, 2017)
Bay foundation gives Chesapeake health a C-minus, its highest mark since 1998
The Chesapeake Bay Foundation gave its namesake estuary a C-minus in a report card released Thursday, the highest mark since the organization began grading water quality and wildlife abundance in 1998.
The Avenue News (Thu 5 Jan, 2017)
Chesapeake Bay health improves slightly, report says
The Chesapeake Bay's health improved by two points in 2016, but it is still considered "dangerously out of balance," according to a new report from the Chesapeake Bay Foundation.
Georgia Trend (Sun 1 Jan, 2017)
Sustainable Georgia: Ready to Adapt
Georgia has a spectacular environment. Whether you're on the coast, in the mountains, on the rivers or deep in the woods, the marvels are endless. A recent trip to Jekyll Island brought this home. Truly, it's some of the most beautiful shoreline on the East Coast.
Capital Gazette (Fri 23 Dec, 2016)
2016 brings news both good and bad for the environment
It was a year of up and downs for the environment in 2016.
Bay Journal (Fri 28 Oct, 2016)
New monitoring cooperative aims to expand role of citizen science
Staff quoted: Alexandra Fries
The Alliance for the Chesapeake Bay has been involved in many innovative efforts and programs in the 45 years that we've been working on Chesapeake Bay issues.
The Baltimore Sun (Tue 18 Oct, 2016)
Chasing gulls chasing the Chesapeake Bay anchovy
Maryland scientists who each year grade the Chesapeake Bay's health gave the nation's largest estuary a C for 2015 – one of its highest scores over the last 30 years – and judging from my four-hour study the other morning the patient continues to improve.