USA Today reports on lessons learned from Hurricane Katrina when it comes to bridge damage and cites 2007 research by then-UB professor Gilberto Mosqueda.


Forbes reports on research from Diana Aga that describes how antidepressants are building up in the brains of fish. She says the antidepressants can affect the feeding behavior of fish and their survival instincts.


Natalie Simpson talks to The New York Times about the different evacuation strategies when it came to Hurricanes Harvey and Irma.


Daniel Hess tells The Atlantic’s City Lab that we can do a better job of coordinating people who are ready and willing to evacuate, but can't because they don't have a car or anyone to take them.


In an op-ed for Fortune, Mark Bartholomew writes that it is time for lawmakers to force Facebook to be more transparent.


Arun Vishwanath writes in the Los Angeles Times that making sure every user can make cybersafe decisions is yet to be ‘Designed by Apple.’


Jacob Neiheisel writes in the Washington Post that, according to his research, large segments of the population appear willing to invest significant resources to pursue or resist the removal of Trump.


Rick Su notes in The Atlantic that, by law, state and local governments can’t refuse to accept refugees altogether. But that doesn’t mean the president cannot find new ways to heed the requests of refugee-averse local governments.



James Gardner tells The Washington Post that the disclosure of the identity of donors improves the quality of electoral decision-making by informing voters who candidates may be beholden to.


Andreas Stavridis talks to The Wall Street Journal about how different the earthquake in Mexico in 1985 was from this week's earthquake. 


Brian Wolfe tells CGTV News that shadow banking is a really large part of the U.S. economy at this stage.   


Mark Bartholomew tells Yahoo that regulators have fallen asleep at the switch when it comes to regulating big online entities like Google and Facebook.


Reuters interviews David Schmid, who says few crimes rise to the iconic status that makes them a long-term feature of popular culture.


In a Washington Post opinion piece, UB philosophy expert Ryan Muldoon writes about the benefits of a political environment in which different perspectives compete.