Great Lakes Now Featured Articles About Detroit
Sturgeon for Tomorrow and a team of U.S. and Canadian fishery biologists have been working together to help reintroduce lake sturgeon in Great Lakes tributaries where they once thrived.
Two Great Lakes cities are among an international news magazine’s top destinations for 2022. How many have you been to?
Great Lakes Now put together a list of small, accessible actions people can take to improve their housing situations and mitigate some of the impacts of lead, climate change and more.
Researchers see hope still for the Detroit River’s native freshwater mussels and say remediation efforts could be a big opportunity for the endangered mussels.
Dreaming of a campout, but can’t afford a tent? Grand Rapids and Detroit are launching gear libraries to break down economic barriers to the Great Outdoors.
Aging housing is prevalent all around the region, but in some cities the old infrastructure lingers more than in others.
A priority shift is needed on federal and state levels to achieve climate goals, Michelle Martinez told Great Lakes Now.
Environmental regulators hope new data-driven tools will help identify hotspots and drive environmental justice. Some activists, who’ve been fighting polluters for decades, have doubts that more information will make a difference.
At least 15 people who attended a public affairs conference last week on Michigan’s Mackinac Island have tested positive for COVID-19, including U.S. Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg.
A Detroit trash incinerator will be demolished after decades of complaints about air pollution and strong odors of rotten eggs and rotting garbage.
Otters, turkey, walleye and more have all made comebacks in the past few decades, thanks to the rewilding efforts of various organizations.
Local activists from Detroit and Windsor are pushing The United Nations Education and Scientific Cultural Organization to recognize the local landmark.
Rising rates hurt Michigan’s poorest residents.
In this month’s column, John Hartig discusses the lessons that can be learned from the naturalization of Toronto’s Don River.