Chelsea Schelly and Richelle Winkler are part of the team looking at community solar in the villages of L’Anse and Baraga. The project is aimed at increasing low-to-moderate income household access to the benefits of rural public power community solar programs. For more information on this, read DEED grant spurs community solar effort in Upper Peninsula on the American Public Power Association website.
Steven Walton was quoted in the story “North America’s Industrial Past is Drawing Tourists in Growing Numbers,” in the Waterloo Region Record. The story also ran in the Hamilton Spectator.
Adam Wellstead is the co-author of the article, “To Bridge the Divide between Evidence and Policy: Reduce Ambiguity as Much as Uncertainty” Public Admin Rev, 76: 399-402. doi:10.1111/puar.12555, which has received special recognition from Public Administration Review (PAR) for being a highly-cited article. The full article is available for a limited time in PAR’s virtual issue of highly-cited articles.
Jonathan Robins’ article “”Imbibing the Lesson of Defiance”: Oil Palms and Alcohol in Colonial Ghana, 1900-1940″ in the journal Environmental History, Volume 23, Issue 2, 1 April 2018, Pages 293–317, https://doi.org/10.1093/envhis/emx135
Adam Wellstead’s recent paper, “Mechanisms of environmental policy change in a federal system: The case of open federalism and the 2006-15 Harper government” was published in Regional & Federal Studies, 28:2, 177-197,
Erin Pischke, Mark Rouleau, and Kathy Halvorsen recently published “Public perceptions towards oil palm cultivation in Tabasco, Mexico” in the journal Biomass and Bioenergy, 112, 1-10.
Erin Pischke (SS PhD graduate/Post Doc), Barry Solomon (SS Emeritus) and Adam Wellstead (SS) recently published “A Historical Analysis of US Climate Change Policy in the Pan-American Context” in the Journal of Environmental Studies and Sciences.
Research by Sarah Scarlett (SS) and Dan Trepal, a PhD student in Industrial Heritage and Archeology, was featured in the Detroit Free Press. The article describes how the Keweenaw Time Traveler can be used to understand how Copper Country towns have changed over time.
Industrial Heritage and Archeology PhD graduate John Arnold and Don Lafreniere (SS/GLRC) published the article: “Creating a Longitudinal, Data-driven 3D Model of Change Over Time in a Postindustrial Landscape Using GIS and CityEngine,” in the Journal of Cultural Heritage Management and Sustainable Development.