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 625 articles from the database of 625 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles.


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WTOP Radio News (Wed 27 Apr, 2011)
Chesapeake Bay health declines in 2010, analysis finds
Staff quoted: Heath Kelsey
Article Link Permanent Link

WASHINGTON - The health of the Chesapeake Bay declined in 2010, a new scientific analysis finds.


The Associated Press (Wed 27 Apr, 2011)
Report card: Health of bay in decline
Staff quoted: UMCES
Article Link Permanent Link

CAMBRIDGE — The Chesapeake Bay's health dropped for the first time in four years, according to a new report card issued yesterday.


The Baltimore Sun B'More Green Blog (Thu 7 Apr, 2011)
More trash talk about the harbor
Staff quoted: UMCES
Article Link Permanent Link

There was more trash talk at City Hall this week about Baltimore's ailing harbor - and a challenge issued to the city's tax-exempt universities to lend a bigger hand in the struggle to heal the watery heart of the metro area.


The Salisbury Daily Times (Thu 10 Mar, 2011)
Nanticoke Creekwatchers project seeks volunteers
Staff quoted: Integration and Application Network
Article Link Permanent Link

SALISBURY -- The Nanticoke Watershed Alliance is recruiting volunteers in Delaware and Maryland for the 2011 Nanticoke Creekwatchers water monitoring program.


Bay Journal (Tue 1 Mar, 2011)
Waterfront partnership launches Baltimore harbor cleanup
Staff quoted: Integration and Application Network
Article Link Permanent Link

By almost any measure, Baltimore's Inner Harbor is one of the most polluted water bodies in the Chesapeake Bay - a repository for frequent sewage spills as well as stormwater laden with contaminants and metals and trash flowing in from points upstream. Its watershed is packed with people and industrial sites; its cleanup has been largely overlooked; and its prospects for anything resembling a recovery slim are slim at best.


Southern Maryland News (Sat 26 Feb, 2011)
Briefs: Md. Environmental Group to Develop Baltimore Harbor Report Card
Staff quoted: Heath Kelsey
Article Link Permanent Link

A University of Maryland environmental research group is developing a "report card" to assess the health of the Baltimore Harbor.


Patch.com (Fri 11 Feb, 2011)
Pax Riverkeeper: Finding Sewage Discharge Violators
Staff quoted: Integration and Application Network, Chesapeake Biological Laboratory
Article Link Permanent Link

The Davidsonville area is roughly in the center of the 110 mile Patuxent corridor with some distinctive problems to the north, the south and of course right here next to home.


The Baltimore Sun (Wed 9 Feb, 2011)
Baltimore harbor's woes begin in suburbs
Staff quoted: Integration and Application Network
Article Link Permanent Link

The trash and pollution that get into Baltimore's Inner Harbor tend to stay there because there's relatively little fresh-water flow to flush them out into the Patapsco River and the Chesapeake Bay.


The Baltimore Sun (Sun 6 Feb, 2011)
Conference looks to clean up Baltimore's harbor
Staff quoted: Heath Kelsey
Article Link Permanent Link

Baltimore's harbor may be a mess, but those who attended a daylong conference on its problems Saturday came away encouraged that it doesn't have to stay that way.


The Baltimore Sun (Sun 30 Jan, 2011)
Healing Baltimore's harbor
Staff quoted: Integration and Application Network
Article Link Permanent Link

Ray Bahr ought to be taking it easy. He's 75 and retired after a successful career as a cardiologist. Instead, the Canton resident finds himself prowling alleys in East Baltimore on the lookout for illegally dumped trash and goading city officials to clean up mini-landfills in back of abandoned houses.



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