It is with real pleasure that I welcome you to the Council of the Environment of the University of Maryland. Our University has tremendous breadth and depth in environmental and earth system science and, as a land grant university, is committed to bringing those resources to support the work of local communities and government, and to promote economic development in the State. Our strengths spread across a wide spectrum of academic fields such as anthropology, agriculture, architecture, climate and earth science, ecology, economics, energy, engineering for sustainable infrastructure, public health, public policy, sociology, and transportation. The Council will work to integrate this diversity of effort and to develop new opportunities. The public and private sectors in the State are also deeply engaged in environmental issues, to which they too bring great strengths. The Council will build new partnerships to connect these efforts with the University. As Chair, I am excited at the...
Dr. Margaret Palmer is Director of the National Socio‐Environmental Synthesis Center, an NSF and University of Maryland supported research center dedicated to creating synthetic, actionable science related to the structure, functioning, and sustainability of socio-environmental systems. In addition, as a Professor at the University of Maryland in the Department of Entomology and at the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science (UMCES), she oversees a large research group focused on watershed science and restoration ecology. Having worked on streams, rivers, and estuaries for over 27 years and leading scientific projects at national and international levels, she has more than 150 scientific publications and multiple ongoing collaborative research grants. She is past Director of the Chesapeake Biological Laboratory, serves as an editor for the journal Restoration Ecology and co‐authored the book The Foundations of Restoration Ecology.
EPA FY 2016 and FY 2017 Source Reduction Assistance Grant Program April 08, 2016 Friday, 8 April 2016 Estimated Total Program Funding: $2,200,000 Award Ceiling: $260,000 Award
CDC-RFA-EH16-1603 Building Public Health Capacity for Drought Response April 08, 2016 Friday, 8 April 2016 Department of Health and Human Services Centers for Disease Control - NCEH Deadline: June 9,
UMDConE May 26, 2016 We're giving away an Oculus Rift to spur innovation. One #UMDinnovates contributor will win. https://t.co/zHSugS2laH 63 days ago from Twitter Web Client
UMDConE May 19, 2016 UMD Launches Pioneering New Resource to Support $550M Research Enterprise | Office of Technology Commercialization https://t.co/WzhPP2yiGC 70 days ago from Twitter Web Client
University of Maryland Agrees to Continue Efforts to Improve Experience for Fans Who Are Deaf or Hard of Hearing July 28, 2016 In partnership with the National Association of the Deaf, UMD announces several measures designed to better accommodate Terps fans who are deaf or hard of hearing.
UMD Team Discovers Insight into the 'Language' Animals Use to Keep Cells Identical July 26, 2016 Biologists and computer scientists used machine translation software to yield new understanding with potential insights into some cancers and age-related diseases.
A Revolving Door: Researching Recurring Violent Injuries among Urban Black Men July 25, 2016 UMD-led research team identifies risk factors for repeat traumatic injuries in black men.
UMD Journalism Students Cover Republican and Democratic National Conventions July 19, 2016 International team of Capital News Service reporters from three leading journalism schools showcase fearless journalism in Cleveland and Philadelphia.
Plastic 'continents': Is there a way out? July 28, 2016 Plastic "continents" are not static. Based on the oceanic circulation modelling work conducted in the Pacific, researchers have recently shown that there are exit currents for these areas of
Earth's mantle appears to have a driving role in plate tectonics July 28, 2016 Deep down below us is a tug of war moving at less than the speed of growing fingernails. Keeping your balance is not a concern, but how the movement happens has been debated among geologists.