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 517 articles from the database of 517 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles.


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The Associated Press (Fri 3 Apr, 2009)
Volunteers pitch in to rid the Potomac of trash
Staff quoted: UMCES
Article Link Permanent Link

WASHINGTON - It's not a monument or a museum, but the Potomac River skirting the nation's capital is a major attraction for tourists and locals alike. So the tons of trash that travel down the river and its tributaries each year has prompted plans for an ambitious weekend cleanup.


The Associated Press (Thu 2 Apr, 2009)
Report: Much of Chesapeake Bay remains unhealthy
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison, Margaret Palmer
Article Link Permanent Link

BALTIMORE - Another report finds the Chesapeake Bay remains unhealthy, although restoration efforts appear to be working in some areas.


The Baltimore Sun - Bay and Environment Blog (Thu 2 Apr, 2009)
Bay report cards - grading on a curve?
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

This is stock-taking season, it seems, for the Chesapeake Bay and its tributaries. You can be forgiven if your head is spinning now with grades and scores, and wondering what it all means.


WJZ (Baltimore) Television (Thu 2 Apr, 2009)
Report: Chesapeake Bay Remains Unhealthy (Video)
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison, Margaret Palmer
Article Link Permanent Link

ANNAPOLIS, Md. (WJZ/AP) ― It's wet, muddy work, but that's how science gets some of its best information on the health of the bay.


WAMU (NPR) News (Thu 2 Apr, 2009)
Chesapeake Bay Continues to Suffer (Audio)
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison, Margaret Palmer
Article Link Permanent Link

Despite restoration efforts, experts say the health of the Chesapeake Bay remains poor. The Bay as a whole received a C-minus from the University of Maryland's Center for Environmental Science. Pollution from urban areas as well as agricultural runoff continue to choke marine life. Sewage and manure feed algae blooms that starve the Bay, and the creatures that live there, of oxygen. Efforts to reduce storm water runoff have improved some areas, but others, like the lower western shore below Baltimore received a grade of F and continue to deteriorate.


Capital News Service Television (Thu 2 Apr, 2009)
Chesapeake Grade (Video)
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison, Margaret Palmer
Article Link Permanent Link

Scientists took a good look at the Chesapeake Bay's water quality and they didn't like what they saw. Romney Smith delivers the Bay's report card and how YOU can help to boost its grade.


The Annapolis Capital (Wed 1 Apr, 2009)
Chesapeake Sportsman: Egg counts help gauge stream health
Staff quoted: UMCES
Article Link Permanent Link

It's been said that to know the challenges a person faces, walk a mile in their shoes. Similarly, if you want to understand the mechanics of a watershed and its secret treasures, hike one of its feeder streams. And if you travel with a first-order 'river rat,' pack light, lace your wading boats tight and don't meander, or you'll be left in his wake.


The Annapolis Capital (Tue 31 Mar, 2009)
Severn report card: C-minus - Bright spot found in underwater grasses
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

There's good news and bad news on the Severn River, according to a report card on the river's health.


The Baltimore Sun - Bay and Environment Blog (Mon 30 Mar, 2009)
Severn River's 1st report card: C-
Staff quoted: UMCES
Article Link Permanent Link

It's probably no big surprise to those who live along the Severn River, but the first-ever report card on the 14-mile waterway that runs through the state capital found it's in poor health.


WJZ (Baltimore) Television (Mon 30 Mar, 2009)
Severn River Described As Being 'In Trouble' (Video)
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY, Md. (WJZ) ― A river in trouble. That's how the Severn in Anne Arundel County is being described.



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