Events - Martin Doyle
Martin Doyle, director of the Nicholas Institute's Water Policy Program, will lead this session. More details will be posted here as they become available.
Martin Doyle, director of the Water Policy Program at Duke's Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions, will speak during a town hall at the 2018 A Community on Ecosystem Services Conference (ACES). Doyle will discuss Increasing Opportunities for Private Investment on Public Land.
Martin Doyle, Water Policy Program director at the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions, will be among the speakers at "Lessons from Hurricane Harvey: The Science, Policy, and Business of Natural Disasters," on Monday, September 11 at 5 p.m. in the French Family Science Auditorium.
Doyle, who will discuss policy developments related to natural disasters, will be joined by Nicholas School of the Environment faculty Deb Gallagher and Susan Lozier who will talk through the science and how businesses are responding.
As part of World Water Week Stockholm, August 27–September 1, Water Program director Martin Doyle will co-present Data Drought: An Assessment of Global Hydrological Monitoring Systems, August 27. The multi-stakeholder discussion will explore the challenges of and the potential solutions to the mismatch between the need for and the supply of data on water resources. The aim of the event is to assess global water monitoring infrastructure relative to current needs, to explore challenges and solutions to scaling up the global water monitoring system, and to provide a platform for defining next steps and avenues for collaboration. The event is co-convened by Xylem Inc., Duke University, the Smith School of Environment, and Enterprise at the University of Oxford, and The Aspen Institute.
Water Program director Martin Doyle will moderate the roundtable at the 2017 Aspen-Nicholas Water Forum in Aspen, Colorado, May 30–June 2. The 2017 forum will explore the past, present, and future of groundwater, depletion of which has led to stream flow losses, saltwater intrusions, land subsidence, and impaired water quality. Technological advancements in groundwater monitoring, modeling, and treatment are providing new understanding into how unique groundwater systems operate, and innovative management practices are beginning to offer lessons about sustainable groundwater management. This year’s roundtable of experts from multiple sectors will examine emerging groundwater topics, ranging from new measurement techniques developed by private industry to novel groundwater markets in Nebraska to new regulations in California.
Martin Doyle, director of the Water Policy Program at the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions, will moderate the panel "Data to Decisions: Using Data to Inform Decisions and Actions" at the National Conversation on Integrated Water Information for the 21st Century on July 13.
The Aspen Institute’s Energy and Environment Program and Duke University’s Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions convene this water forum annually to address domestic water challenges in the 21st century with utility, finance, and emerging technology executives, along with policy makers and thought leaders. The Forum considers water infrastructure and investment; ecosystem and watershed functions; resiliency in the face of climate change; emerging technologies and finance.
The Nicholas Institute will host a day-long forum—convened in honor of its tenth anniversary—to assess how we can harness big data, cutting-edge technologies, and adaptation research to create science-based, interdisciplinary approaches attuned to the accelerating and dynamic change in the world.
The National Ecosystem Services Partnership, a Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions initiative, will launch the Federal Resource Management and Ecosystem Services (FRMES) online guidebook for federal resource managers at the A Community on Ecosystem Services Conference (ACES) December 8-12 in Washington, D.C. The guidebook describes how ecosystem services can be integrated into agencies' planning and management processes.