Produced fully during the COVID-19 pandemic, this episode checks in with people, businesses and institutions from previous episodes to see how work has changed during the public health emergency. But while social distancing keeps people inside, it lets the residents of some Great Lakes aquariums get out.
The uncommonly wet May caused river levels to spike and taxed the region’s storm sewers.
In Traverse City, many locals are conflicted. They yearn to make money and get outdoors. But they want to keep the virus away.
Federal funding to the Great Lakes and various Great Lakes projects continues, while state-level funding remains an issue.
The Alpena Municipal Council is giving people time to raise money for a July 4 fireworks show along Lake Huron.
The virus can be detected in infected people’s feces – sometimes even before they begin exhibiting symptoms.
Marbled crayfish, also known as virgin crayfish, are popular in the aquarium trade.
Climate change, air pollution, oil prices and waste could be transformed by the pandemic.
Many parks and public areas are opening – with restrictions.
Catch the latest in Great Lakes energy news in Great Lakes Now’s fortnightly energy-related headline roundup.
The Corps’ Detroit district office has scheduled a public comment period on the plan. It begins Friday and ends June 4.
The state Court of Appeals ruled in April that the agency overstepped its authority in January 2018 when it changed the name to Bde Maka Ska.