Recent Featured Work
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Volunteers Stay After the Wildfires Cool

The forest fire that claimed 14 lives in the folds of the Great Smoky Mountains near Gatlinburg, Tennessee, are out, but the work done by volunteers continues.

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Maine’s most mysterious catch


Catching elvers used to be a quirky pastime in Maine, until the prices shot past $1,300 a pound. Now it is serious business, and-- according to federal agents-- harbors serious crime.

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Radio: Costa Rican coffee growers make greener, sweeter cup

Farmers are embracing a method called "honey drying" which cuts the pollution of nutrient-overloaded water going into streams and rivers, and delivers a unique cup of coffee.

Reef Fish Listen for Faint Sound of Home


How do the floating larvae of reef species find a home? They can listen, but the sounds are far off.

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20,000 discoveries under the sea


Ocean researchers are learning the secrets that change our concepts of life, unveil a hidden world, and hold the keys to the future of the planet.

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Fish Can Lie—And Spot Liars

Fish can be deceptive, and perceptive. A Miami biologist studies "lying fish" and how other fish in the species spot them.

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Cholera: A dispute over strategy


Cholera is thousands of years old, easily treated, and entirely preventable. But the medical community is split over how.

Struck at work


Doug Struck has been a journalist for 35 years. He was a national roving reporter, foreign bureau chief, war correspondent and an environmental reporter for The Washington Post and The Baltimore Sun. He has reported from six continents and 50 states. He is now senior journalist in residence at Emerson College in Boston, where he teaches and continues to report on environmental issues.

He earned a master's degree in Environmental Sustainability in 2015 from Harvard Extension School.

Please see full Resume