So what’s the haps today in science and technology? Glad you’re curious… it’s fascinatin’ stuff.
A lawsuit seeks tougher rules dealing with ballast water discharges from ships to prevent more invasive species from reaching U.S. waterways.
It’s not a sport that comes to mind when you think of Michigan, but people have been surfing the Great Lakes since the 1940’s.
The algae produces liver and nerve toxins that can not only sicken people and kill pets and wildlife but also take a bite out of the lake’s annual $11.5 billion annual tourism industry.
Federal experts will discuss the causes and potential consequences of low Great Lakes water levels during a Thursday seminar in Ann Arbor that also will be broadcast on the Web.
Police are confirming that there is some kind of oil spill in the area of 14 Mile and Hoover roads.
Matt’s Favorites: ‘Plastic Island’ In Great Lakes Too, Hawking Urges Space Colonization, Frogs Threatened, PC Sales Plunge, And Much More
So what’s the latest in the wild wild world of high tech? Sit back, relax and be our guest… * Everyone knows not to be a litter bug in theory, but it doesn’t always make […]
Officials say some Asian carp probably have found their way into the Great Lakes, but there’s still time to stop the dreaded invaders from becoming established and unraveling food chains that support a $7 billion fishing industry and sensitive ecosystems.
Water levels across most of the Great Lakes are likely to remain well below average for the next six months, posing continued hardships for commercial vessels and tourist towns that cater to recreational boaters.
The warming climate and modern farming practices are creating ideal conditions for gigantic algae formations on Lake Erie, which could be potentially disastrous to the surrounding area’s multi-billion-dollar tourist economy.