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.

WAMU (NPR) News
2015-03-27

Maryland harvests of native oyster are, by some estimates, now less than 1 percent of what they once were.

Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
2015-03-26

Marine sponges are ubiquitous colonizers of shallow, clear-water environments in the oceans (1, 2).

The Star Democrat
2015-03-24

WYE MILLS — About 35 percent of Eastern Shore residents are concerned with the implications of climate change, according to a recent survey conducted by George Mason University and funded by the

Think Progress
2015-03-23

For decades, Maryland has seen its dream of cleaning up the polluted Chesapeake Bay buried under a mountain of chicken poop.

Alaska Dispatch News
2015-03-22

In the coming months, the Alaska Department of Natural Resources must decide whether to reserve water in the Middle Fork of the Chuitna River to protect wild salmon, or allow the water, and wild salmo

The Washington Examiner
2015-03-20

Sniping between BP and the governments affected by the oil giant's Gulf of Mexico 2010 oil spill is reaching a fever pitch as the five-year anniversary of the largest spill in U.S.

Chemical and Engineering News
2015-03-16

Almost 3 million gallons of concentrated salt water leaked in early January from a ruptured pipeline at a natural gas drilling site near Williston, N.D.

The Diamondback
2015-03-13

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 s

Acsess DL
2015-03-11

The ability to manufacture synthetic nitrogen fertilizer has been a double-edged sword. On the one hand, it greatly improved human nutrition and well-being during the 20th century.