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 586 articles from the database of 586 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles.

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News 12 Connecticut (Mon 8 Jun, 2015)
Officials release Long Island Sound health report
Article Link Permanent Link

NORWALK - State officials and university researchers released a new report card about the health of the Long Island Sound.

WNPR (Mon 8 Jun, 2015)
Advocates for Long Island Sound Present Report on Its Health
Article Link Permanent Link

The results of a year-long study about the health of the Long Island Sound were released on Monday.

The Register Citizen (Mon 8 Jun, 2015)
Report: Warming water in LI Sound altering fish populations
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WESTPORT >> A report on the health of Long Island Sound says fish such as black seabass and summer flounder that prefer warm water are appearing more frequently due to warming caused by climate change.

Physorg (Tue 5 May, 2015)
Work begins to establish a baseline carbon budget for U.S. coastlines
Staff quoted: Jonathan Kellogg
Article Link Permanent Link

Determining whether estuaries and tidal wetlands are net emitters or absorbers of carbon dioxide is the object of a NASA-funded study by a national team of researchers. The three-year, $1.2-million study, led by Penn State professor of oceanography Raymond Najjar, is the first to look at the entire contiguous U.S. estuarine and tidal-wetland system, and the team will establish a long-term, baseline carbon budget over the past several decades—the period for which most coastal carbon data have been collected.

Southern Maryland News (Fri 24 Apr, 2015)
LWV forum paints picture of future for flood-prone communities
Staff quoted: William Boicourt, Kate Skaggs
Article Link Permanent Link

Mention of sea level rise typically elicits a mental image of a sea lion or polar bear clinging to the last remaining bit of a chunk of Arctic ice. But the impact of sea level rise stretches beyond the poles, even reaching those living near the Chesapeake Bay.

The Bay Net News (Tue 7 Apr, 2015)
More pollution entering Chesapeake Bay than expected
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Annapolis, MD - The data released April 6 by the Chesapeake Bay Program, though incomplete, show that the agricultural sector has a long way to go in meeting Chesapeake Bay cleanup goals. Estimated loads of nitrogen and sediment from agriculture increased between 2013 and 2014, and are still millions of pounds shy of 2017 targets. Estimated loads of phosphorus are still incomplete because the model does not yet account for phosphorus-saturated soils.

Annapolis Green (Wed 25 Mar, 2015)
University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science: 90 Years
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link


Think Progress (Mon 23 Mar, 2015)
Maryland Has A Plan To Turn Chicken Poop Into Energy
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

For decades, Maryland has seen its dream of cleaning up the polluted Chesapeake Bay buried under a mountain of chicken poop. Chicken manure — a waste-product of the state's booming chicken industry — has long been used as fertilizer for Maryland's farms, but it also contributes to nutrient runoff that pollutes the Chesapeake.

The Diamondback (Fri 13 Mar, 2015)
After snow, 10 tons of chemicals for melting ice could have lasting effects
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
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While snow and ice from the storm last week has disappeared, the road salt used to get rid of it could create detrimental season-long environmental impacts, university landscape service officials said.

Delmarva Now (Sat 28 Feb, 2015)
Could changing climate change Assateague for better?
Staff quoted: Bill Dennison
Article Link Permanent Link

For Assateague Island, climate change may have a silver lining.

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