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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The Star Democrat (Thu 17 Sep, 2015)
Eat less chicken: Poultry expansion opponents hold forum
Article Link Permanent Link

PRINCESS ANNE — Supporters of a movement to stop the growth of industrial poultry houses on the Delmarva Peninsula met at the University of Maryland Eastern Shore Richard A. Henson Center on Wednesday, Sept. 16, to openly discuss the matter.


The Star Democrat (Tue 15 Sep, 2015)
Riverkeepers point to ag as main Bay pollution source
Article Link Permanent Link

EASTON — Representatives from the Midshore Riverkeeper Conservancy discussed water quality and agricultural projects during the Aug. 27 meeting of the Talbot County Chamber of Commerce's Young Professionals.


The Cecil Whig (Sun 13 Sep, 2015)
UMCES: Bay sees slight overall health boost
Staff quoted: Alexandra Fries
Article Link Permanent Link

EASTON — Overall Chesapeake Bay health improved, according to 2014 data assessed by the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science.


My Eastern Shore MD (Fri 11 Sep, 2015)
UMCES: Bay sees slight overall health boost
Staff quoted: Alexandra Fries
Article Link Permanent Link

EASTON — Overall Chesapeake Bay health improved, according to 2014 data assessed by the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science.


The Huffington Post (Wed 9 Sep, 2015)
Big Data Improving Ecosystems, from Chesapeake Bay to Colombia
Article Link Permanent Link

Every single living thing on this planet needs fresh water in some way. We depend on water for food, energy, health and sanitation, and almost everything we use on any given day. Yet despite our incredible dependence on water, it's largely managed behind closed doors, governed based on scarce or inaccurate information, and out of reach for millions of people. According to the World Health Organization, more than 1.5 million people die from waterborne diseases each year; more than 700 million people lack access to safe drinking water; and 2.5 billion don't have access to improved sanitation facilities.


The Baltimore Sun (Tue 25 Aug, 2015)
Storm breaches trash boom, sends debris down Back River
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The rainstorm that flooded streets and stranded cars in sections of eastern Baltimore County on Monday night also broke a boom on the Back River that corrals trash, sending debris and junk floating down the river.


World Wildlife Fund (Tue 25 Aug, 2015)
GET THE GRADE: New Basin Report Card Model to Assess Freshwater Health in Resource-Constrained Areas
Staff quoted: Simon Costanzo
Article Link Permanent Link

Stockholm, SWEDEN—Today at World Water Week, World Wildlife Fund (WWF) and the Integration and Application Network of University of Maryland's Center for Environmental Science (UMCES-IAN) officially launched their basin report card initiative, which will develop a process for creating fast, inexpensive, locally driven, and credible report cards about basin health around the world.


Connecticut Post (Wed 12 Aug, 2015)
Dolphin sighting more than picturesque
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A pod of dolphins photographed frolicking — and feeding — off the shore of Greenwich the other day is more than yet another pleasing visual testament to the splendor of the wealthy community.


Hartford Courant (Tue 4 Aug, 2015)
Tackling L.I. Sound Pollution On Three Fronts
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Long Island Sound has been called the crown jewel of Connecticut's natural resources, but for decades it has been threatened by various types of pollution. Now, three initiatives — one in the east of the Sound, one in the west and one in Washington, D.C. — hold the promise of improving the health of this vital estuary.


The Virginia Engineer (Mon 3 Aug, 2015)
Below-Average 'Dead Zone' Predicted For 2015
Article Link Permanent Link

Recently released by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) which sponsors the work, the 2015 Chesapeake Bay forecast calls for an oxygen-depleted, or hypoxic, region of 1.37 cubic miles, about 10 percent below the long-term average.



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