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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Staff Articles
You are browsing all 68 articles featuring Tom Miller. You can browse/search by year/month, and search terms to view other articles in the database.


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The Fish Site (Mon 20 Oct, 2014)
How Do Offshore Wind Farms Impact Marine Species?
Staff quoted: Helen Bailey, Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

US - Offshore wind power is a valuable source of renewable energy that can help reduce carbon emissions. Technological advances are allowing higher capacity turbines to be installed in deeper water, but there is still much unknown about the effects on the environment.


Clean Technica (Mon 20 Oct, 2014)
Investigating The Environmental Impact Of Offshore Wind Farms
Staff quoted: Helen Bailey, Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

Despite my well-publicised love for offshore wind farms and wind technology in general, the reality is that pursuing such a technology to the detriment of the environment almost completely undermines the supposed benefits we reap from such renewable technologies.


The Consortium for Ocean Leadership (Mon 20 Oct, 2014)
Impact of Offshore Wind Farms on Marine Species
Staff quoted: Helen Bailey, Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

Offshore wind power is a valuable source of renewable energy that can help reduce carbon emissions.


Summit County Voice (Sat 18 Oct, 2014)
Let's do offshore wind power the right way!
Staff quoted: Helen Bailey, Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

FRISCO — Many of the conflicts between energy development and wildlife protection developed because there wasn't enough upfront planning. Researchers with the University of Maryland say similar issues relating to offshore wind energy can be minimized with early monitoring.


WVTF Radio (Mon 15 Sep, 2014)
Climate Change & the Chesapeake Bay
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

Next week the U.N. will bring experts from around the world for a climate change summit in New York. On the Chesapeake Bay scientists are looking at what a warmer bay might mean for species like the blue crab and striped bass.


The Gazette (Wed 6 Aug, 2014)
Data collaborative set to help clean up the Chesapeake
Staff quoted: Tom Miller, Don Boesch
Article Link Permanent Link

For the past decade, the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science has received an increase in data that has the potential to give scientists a better idea of the health of the Chesapeake Bay. Now, UMCES has formed the Environmental Statistics Collaborative, which provides a means to interpret the large amounts of data.


Bay Journal (Fri 30 May, 2014)
Scientists baffled by drop in Bay's crab population
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

Fishery managers are moving forward with proposals to slash harvest pressure on female blue crabs by 10 percent after an annual survey found their numbers had dipped slightly below the level deemed "safe" by scientists.


Southern Maryland News (Fri 24 Jan, 2014)
League of Women Voters hosting public forum on Dominion's proposed LNG export project
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

Residents and others interested in the proposed Dominion Cove Point Liquefied Natural Gas exportation project will be able to hear from several of the project's stakeholders, including a Dominion representative, an environmental steward and a gas industry expert, among others, during a forum next week.


Bay Journal (Wed 6 Nov, 2013)
The mystery of the missing blue crabs: Scientists unable to completely explain how an extra ordinary abundance of juveniles resulted in a disappointing harvest.
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

A year and a half ago, there seemed to be no shortage of good news about blue crabs. The annual winter dredge survey estimated 764 million blue crabs were in the Bay, the most in 19 years and a huge jump from the previous year.


The Baltimore Sun (Mon 23 Sep, 2013)
A better way to manage the crab harvest - Good science and good data can restore the Chesapeake Bay's blue crab population and help the watermen who depend on it
Staff quoted: Tom Miller
Article Link Permanent Link

It's been five years since the Chesapeake Bay blue crab fishery was declared a disaster, and despite progress using science-based guidelines for protecting female crabs, the iconic Chesapeake crustacean is still not out of the woods. The Baltimore Sun's call for management change ("Blue outlook for blue crabs," Sept. 18) hits the mark; the bay's blue crab needs better management based on baywide total catch limits, allocations among the states and licensed fishermen and much greater accountability for all blue crab harvesting.



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