• MAGIC Team Reveals Algae’s Hidden Powers

    Duke Marine Lab researchers with the Marine AlGae Industrialization Consortium are developing ways to create both liquid fuel and livestock feed from naturally oily, nutrient-rich algae.

  • Cape Becomes Laboratory for Climate Study

    Historic structures that are part of the Cape Lookout National Seashore are being used to test a developing strategy for dealing with the vulnerability of cultural resources to climate change.

  • Women in Science to Host Event for Girls

    Women in science will be on hand as role models for an event designed to spark middle school-aged girls‘ interest in technical fields set for April 1 at Duke University Marine Lab in Beaufort.

  • Wildlife Photo Project Expands Statewide

    Candid Critters, a photography experiment launched on the coast last year to gauge the diversity and range of wildlife for conservation and management, is going statewide.

  • FerryMon Founder Strives to Save Project

    Hans Paerl of UNC Institute of Marine Sciences, one of the founders of the recently suspended state ferry-based water quality monitoring program, says the work of the project is too important to abandon.

  • EPA Offers Criteria for Swimming Advisories

    The Environmental Protection Agency recently published draft standards for water quality and swimming advisories related to harmful algae blooms caused by nutrient-rich stormwater and agricultural runoff.

  • Letting It Soak In: Stormwater Retention Pays

    A recent federal study estimates the monetary value of reducing stormwater runoff from development, suggesting that over time hundreds of millions of dollars in groundwater resources can be saved.

  • Sea Turtle Doctor Pioneers New Science

    Dr. Craig Harms of N.C. State’s Center for Marine Sciences and Technology in Morehead City not only treats sick and injured sea turtles and other marine life, he and others here advance the science.

  • Study: How Much Tourism Is Too Much?

    New research from the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill may provides a way to know how much human presence sensitive coastal areas may be able to withstand.