UMCES in the Media

Palmer on Colbert Report

Thanks to cutting-edge research on today's most pressing environmental problems, we are developing new ideas to help guide our state, nation and world toward a more environmentally sustainable future.

Our researchers are recognized for their ability to explain today’s complex issues in ways that help non-scientists better understand our environment.

To reach an expert, contact Amy Pelsinsky at 410-330-1390 or apelsinsky@umces.edu.

Search our press archive by title, subject, periodical, or faculty quoted.

Subscribe to the UMCES in the Media RSS Feed to receive articles as they are published.

Select Year & Month

Enter Search Term / Choose UMCES Laboratory



Search Results
You are browsing 3051 articles from the database of 3051 articles. You can browse/search by year/month, search terms and UMCES laboratory to view other articles.


[1]      «      1   |   2   |   3   |   4   |   5   |   6   |   7      »      [306]

Z News (India) (Thu 2 Oct, 2014)
Revealed: How species react to climate change
Staff quoted: Matt Fitzpatrick
Article Link Permanent Link

Washington: Researchers at the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science and the University of Vermont in the US have developed a new tool to overcome a major challenge of predicting how organisms may respond to climate change.


Wind (Thu 2 Oct, 2014)
Researchers Develop New Tool To Help Predict Climate Change Impacts
Staff quoted: Matt Fitzpatrick
Article Link Permanent Link

A new tool to help gauge how organisms will react to climate change has been developed by researchers.


The Baltimore Sun B'More Green Blog (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
O'Malley honored, razzed for environmental stances
Staff quoted: Don Boesch
Article Link Permanent Link

Gov. Martin O'Malley drew praise and protesters in Baltimore Tuesday night for his handling of environmental issues.


The Diamondback (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
Martin O'Malley accepts University of Maryland green award amid protests
Staff quoted: Don Boesch
Article Link Permanent Link

BALTIMORE — Gov. Martin O'Malley accepted an environmental achievement award from this university's Center for Environmental Science last night amid controversy surrounding federal regulators' recent approval for a liquefied natural gas project in the southern part of this state.


Physorg (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
New approach can predict impact of climate change on species that can't get out of the way
Staff quoted: Matt Fitzpatrick
Article Link Permanent Link

When scientists talk about the consequences of climate change, it can mean more than how we human beings will be impacted by higher temperatures, rising seas and serious storms. Plants and trees are also feeling the change, but they can't move out of the way. Researchers at the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science and University of Vermont have developed a new tool to overcome a major challenge of predicting how organisms may respond to climate change.


The Baltimore Sun (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
O'Malley honored, razzed for environmental stances - Cove Point opponents protest at UM award dinner in Baltimore
Staff quoted: Don Boesch, Amy Pelsinsky
Article Link Permanent Link

Gov. Martin O'Malley drew praise and protesters in Baltimore Tuesday night for his handling of environmental issues.


Southern Maryland News (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
UAV complex will be good for region
Article Link Permanent Link

The University System of Maryland is about to take a big leap into Southern Maryland. And the chancellor of the system, William "Brit" Kirwan, predicts benefits for the state's universities as well as this region's economy.


Science Codex (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
New approach can predict impact of climate change on species that can't get out of the way
Staff quoted: Matt Fitzpatrick
Article Link Permanent Link

CUMBERLAND, MD (October 1, 2014)--When scientists talk about the consequences of climate change, it can mean more than how we human beings will be impacted by higher temperatures, rising seas and serious storms. Plants and trees are also feeling the change, but they can't move out of the way. Researchers at the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science and University of Vermont have developed a new tool to overcome a major challenge of predicting how organisms may respond to climate change.


Science Daily (Wed 1 Oct, 2014)
Predicting impact of climate change on species that can't get out of the way
Staff quoted: Matt Fitzpatrick
Article Link Permanent Link

When scientists talk about the consequences of climate change, it can mean more than how we human beings will be impacted by higher temperatures, rising seas and serious storms. Plants and trees are also feeling the change, but they can't move out of the way. Researchers at the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science and University of Vermont have developed a new tool to overcome a major challenge of predicting how organisms may respond to climate change.


Think Progress (Tue 30 Sep, 2014)
First East Coast Liquefied Natural Gas Export Terminal Approved On Chesapeake Bay
Article Link Permanent Link

On Monday, federal regulators approved construction of a liquefied natural gas (LNG) facility in Cove Point, Maryland. After two years of review and sustained pushback from concerned community members and environmental groups, the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) gave Dominion Resources Inc. the go-ahead to begin construction as part of an existing LNG import facility in southern Maryland. The Richmond, Virginia-based company will now review the order, which includes 79 conditions the company must follow. In June, FERC had denied a request by several environmental groups and lawmakers to extend the comment period before making a decision.


[1]      «      1   |   2   |   3   |   4   |   5   |   6   |   7      »      [306]