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.

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The Annapolis Capital

Just as "a chicken in every pot" was a catch phrase for prosperity in the Hoover era, Evan Thalenberg is hoping that "an oyster bed under every dock" will be an idea that catches o

WJZ (Baltimore) Television

ANNAPOLIS, Md. (WJZ) ― What has been a worry in the Chesapeake Bay, is now cause for concern for the rest of the world.

NPR's All Things Considered

Ships that transport goods around the world are carrying some dangerous stowaways.

The Cumberland Times-News

CUMBERLAND — As Francis Zumbrun reminisces and talks about his 31 years as a Maryland forester and 21 years as manager of Green Ridge State Forest, it would seem as if he did nothing, always givi

The Easton Star Democrat

CHURCH HILL - A childhood spent in intensely urban Brooklyn, N.Y., and time in prison left Vincent Walker with scant awareness of marine ecology.

The Baltimore Sun

A $1.2 billion, 150-mile power line that would cross Maryland and lay high-voltage cables under the Chesapeake Bay for the first time has been proposed to ease the threat of blackouts on the growing D

The Washington Post

The state of Maryland is offering to buy back crabbing licenses from about half of the state's watermen in a bid to rebuild the Chesapeake Bay's beleaguered stock of blue crabs by reducing the number

The Annapolis Capital

The state is looking to buy the licenses of thousands of part-time crabbers. But there's a hitch: The price hasn't been set yet.

United Press International

BALTIMORE, July 7 (UPI) -- The decline in seagrass beds is accelerating at a disturbing rate due to coastal development and related activities, a U.S. university study revealed.

The Baltimore Business Journal

Leading stem cell and genomics researchers from the University of Maryland, Baltimore may move into downtown Baltimore's Columbus Center next year to collaborate with researchers at the Universit