News - Martin Doyle
Hurricane Florence has caused havoc with North Carolina's infrastructure since it began hammering the coastline last week. Hog farms are one of the most problematic environmental challenges after Florence dumped a historic amount of rain on the region, but they’re far from the only one.
America’s rivers have had many different uses over the years since colonial days. The Mercury discusses Nicholas Institute Water Policy Program director Martin Doyle’s new book “The Source,” offering that it examines rivers and the reasons for them.
The Duke Chronicle discusses what NC residents might expect from Hurricane Florence. Nicholas Institute Water Policy Program Director Martin Doyle tells the paper “With major towns all near rivers and coasts, these are societally changing decisions. As sea levels rise, of course it’s going to get worse.”
With Hurricane Florence churning toward the coastline of North and South Carolina, a panel of Duke experts that included Martin Doyle, Water Policy Program director at Duke's Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions, discussed ways to weather the storm and what might happen once the storm is over and communities begin to rebuild.
The Internet of Water, a new project to improve our nation’s water data infrastructure, has been awarded start-up support by six foundations.
In his new book “The Source: How Rivers Made America and America Remade Its Rivers,” Martin Doyle, director of the Water Policy Program at the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions, traces the nation’s complicated relationship with its waterways. Listen to Doyle speak with NPR's The State of Things host Frank Stasio about his book and about the many people he met whose lives are inextricably tied to their rivers.
Part of the Together Duke academic strategic plan, these new grant opportunities provide flexible, immediate resources to strengthen Duke’s intellectual communities and help research groups move forward on both fundamental inquiry and solutions for real-world problems.
Martin Doyle was honored March 28 during the Graduate School's annual Dean's Awards, which recognize outstanding efforts in mentoring, teaching, and creating an inclusive environment for graduate education at Duke.
For American Scholar, Martin Doyle, director of the the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions Water Policy Program, poses six questions on the future of waterways.
In a series of stories on the Colorado River, the New Mexico Political Report covered the forging of the Colorado River Compact, quoting Water Policy Program director Martin Doyle's The Source: How Rivers Made America and America Remade Its Rivers.