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 543 articles from the database of 543 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles.


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The Baltimore Sun B'More Green Blog (Thu 31 Dec, 2009)
"Eagles" join fray over restoring Bay
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

Senior Chesapeake Bay scientists and former policymakers joined with environmental activists Wednesday to call for bold and "drastic" measures to restore the ailing estuary, including mandatory controls on runoff from farms and existing urban and suburban areas.


WJZ (Baltimore) Television (Wed 30 Dec, 2009)
Bay Advocates Send Obama Restoration Strategy
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

ANNAPOLIS, Md. (WJZ/AP) ― "Act now, or the Chesapeake Bay will die." Those are words from a group of scientists and policy makers.


Newschannel 8 (DC) (Wed 30 Dec, 2009)
Bay Advocates Dissatisfied by EPA's Proposal
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

Tuesday, the Environmental Protection Agency stepped up efforts to restore the Chesapeake Bay. Officials introduced new penalties for underperforming states, but bay advocates are far from satisfied with the proposal and Wednesday they sent President Obama a message: enough is enough.


The Associated Press (Wed 30 Dec, 2009)
Bay advocates send Obama restoration strategy
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

A coalition of former governors, congressmen, scientists and others sent the Obama Administration their proposed Chesapeake Bay restoration strategy, a plan much tougher than the one being developed by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.


WBAL (Baltimore) Radio (Wed 30 Dec, 2009)
Bay Panel Wants Mandatory Pollution Control
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

A panel is recommending what it calls drastic regulations to help clean up the Chesapeake Bay.


The Maryland Gazette Newspapers (Wed 16 Dec, 2009)
Briefs: Bay 'dead zone' still bad in '09
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

ANNAPOLIS - The low-oxygen "dead zone" in the Chesapeake Bay this summer was slightly larger than average and bigger than scientists had predicted, officials said.


The Annapolis Capital (Fri 27 Nov, 2009)
Bay 'dead zone' still bad in '09: But scientists have new knowledge of how it works
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

The low-oxygen "dead zone" in the Chesapeake Bay this summer was slightly larger than average and bigger than scientists had predicted, officials said this week.


NPR's All Things Considered (Mon 9 Nov, 2009)
EPA Drafts Chesapeake Bay Cleanup Strategy
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

Monday, the Federal government announced the outlines of a new effort to help restore the seafood and wildlife in the nation's largest estuary: the Chesapeake Bay.


Capital News Service (Wed 7 Oct, 2009)
Scientists, triathletes insist bay safe for swimming
Staff quoted: Heath Kelsey
Article Link Permanent Link

ANNAPOLIS - Megan Brubaker dove into the Choptank River in Cambridge for the ChesapeakeMan Ultra Distance Triathlon last month, well aware of the high levels of pollution in the bay, but with no concerns for her health.


Bay Journal (Tue 1 Sep, 2009)
Summer oxygen levels better than average, less than predicted
Staff quoted: UMCES
Article Link Permanent Link

Summer oxygen levels in the Bay were better than last year, though not quite as good as scientists had expected, according to monitoring data.



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