IAN in the Media

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).

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You are browsing 703 articles from the database of 703 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles.


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The Baltimore Sun (Tue 30 Oct, 2012)
Storm triggers big Howard sewage spill - Redundant power lines knocked out by falling trees
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

Sandy knocked out power to Howard County's "water reclamation" plant in Savage, causing 20 to 25 million gallons of untreated but rain-diluted human waste to spill into the Little Patuxent River, a branch of one of the Chesapeake Bay's most degraded tributaries. County Executive Ken Ulman called the outage "unacceptable" and called for a "full audit" of how to prevent future overflows.


The Baltimore Sun (Sun 14 Oct, 2012)
Large harbor floating wetland project stirs debate - Marina owner's proposal to develop 1.6-acre marsh draws support, objections
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

If a little green might help restore Baltimore's ailing harbor, how can a lot be bad? That's the question city, state and federal officials are pondering as they weigh a local marina magnate's plan to fill an unused corner of the Inner Harbor with a large floating marsh.


Phys.org (Wed 25 Jul, 2012)
New milestone book documents changes in the south Florida marine ecosystem
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

If you live, vacation, boat, swim, snorkel, bird watch, or eat shellfish in south Florida, you are "connected" to the south Florida marine habitats. A new book, Tropical Connections: South Florida's marine environment, documents the dramatic changes in south Florida's marine ecosystem over the last few decades. Published by IAN Press, it is the culmination of an unprecedented effort to assemble a summary of the status and threats to south Florida marine habitats, a unique environment of the United States that is under severe pressure because of activities related to human development.


Humanitarian News (Wed 25 Jul, 2012)
New milestone book documents changes in the south Florida marine ecosystem
Article Link Permanent Link

A new book, "Tropical Connections: South Florida's Marine Environment," documents the dramatic changes in south Florida's marine ecosystem over the last few decades. Published by IAN Press, it is the culmination of an unprecedented effort to assemble a summary of the status and threats to south Florida marine habitats, a unique environment of the United States that is under severe pressure because of activities related to human development.


EurekAlert! (Wed 25 Jul, 2012)
New milestone book documents changes in the south Florida marine ecosystem - Tropical connections: South Florida's marine environment
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

CAMBRIDGE, MD (July 25, 2012)—If you live, vacation, boat, swim, snorkel, bird watch, or eat shellfish in south Florida, you are "connected" to the south Florida marine habitats. A new book, Tropical Connections: South Florida's marine environment, documents the dramatic changes in south Florida's marine ecosystem over the last few decades. Published by IAN Press, it is the culmination of an unprecedented effort to assemble a summary of the status and threats to south Florida marine habitats, a unique environment of the United States that is under severe pressure because of activities related to human development.


WBOC (Salisbury) Television (Wed 18 Jul, 2012)
Delmarva Drought Helps Clean the Bay
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

The recent drought Delmarva is experiencing is causing crops to die and farmers to struggle. But believe it or not, it is helping clean up the Chesapeake Bay. WBOC's Steve Fisher reports.


Stafford County Sun (Wed 18 Jul, 2012)
Editorial: Improving the bay
Article Link Permanent Link

Efforts to clean up the Chesapeake Bay have not always paid the dividends that defenders of natural resources would hope. Numerous reasons account for that, from the complexity of the problem itself to the herding-cats difficulty of getting every jurisdiction in the watershed pulling in the same direction at the same time.


Delmarva Now (Fri 13 Jul, 2012)
Maryland Attorney General visits OC, coastal bays
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

OCEAN CITY -- Doug Gansler says Worcester County's coastal bays are often forgotten — but that's only because we have it pretty good out here.


The Examiner (Mon 9 Jul, 2012)
Chesapeake Bay clean up in Virginia well on track but pitfalls still remain
Article Link Permanent Link

Gov. Bob McDonnell announced on Friday that "significant reductions" of phosphorous and nitrogen stemming from wastewater treatment plants has put Virginia in line to reach pollution reduction goals towards cleaning the Chesapeake Bay.[1]


WTOP Radio News (Fri 6 Jul, 2012)
Restored Chesapeake Bay possible, McDonnell says
Article Link Permanent Link

RICHMOND, Va. - Virginia is far exceeding milestones to reduce wastewater pollution into the Chesapeake Bay, clearly showing the restoration of the bay can be achieved, the McDonnell administration said Friday.



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