About

Integrated Environmental Assessment and Management (IEAM) is published quarterly by the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (SETAC). The journal is devoted to bridging the gap between scientific research and the use of science in decision making, regulation, and environmental management. IEAM aims to be the premier scientific journal for presenting new information, promoting dialogue, and fostering new methods for analysis of biological, ecological, chemical, engineering, environmental, physical and social science research applicable to the advancement of environmental policy and regulation, environmental management strategies, and sound approaches to environmental problem solving.

IEAM provides a peer-reviewed international forum for communicating new ideas and information from environmental science professionals in academia, business, government, and nongovernmental organizations. The journal welcomes scientific, social, and regulatory information through critical reviews, original articles, brief commentaries, and special series. IEAM strives to provide a unique position in the peer-reviewed literature, focusing on continually evolving collaborations by offering perspectives from diverse disciplines and a variety of stakeholders. The internationally recognized scientists, academicians, and policy specialists who serve as subject matter Editors, members of the Editorial Board, and manuscript reviewers reflect this diversity of views and experience in each of the following major topic areas:

  • Climate change challenges
  • Decision analysis
  • Ecological and human health risk assessment
  • Environment impact analysis
  • Environmental policy and regulation
  • Environmental management
  • Life cycle analysis and sustainable environmental practices

 

In addition, IEAM regularly features non–peer-reviewed Learned Discourses that provide a forum for rapid communication of professional opinions on timely scientific issues, and Book Reviews that alert the scientific community to new publications in the broad field of environmental science.

Disclaimer and Comment Policy—The views expressed on this website are those of the authors and do not represent those of the Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry. We encourage our readers to participate in conversations on the IEAM Blog. However, comments containing profanity, vulgarity, personal attacks, or otherwise offensive content will be promptly removed. Content published on the IEAM Blog may not be published elsewhere without permission.

 

Contact us at ieam_editor(AT)setac(DOT)org

For more information visit the IEAM web site.

4 thoughts on “About

  1. Jim Ries

    I have a question for you. Is there any interest in highlighting curriculum which has been specifically created to educate the next generation of leaders on the issue of Plastic Pollution and how they too can be the solution?

    Check out this award winning program created by two students after they learned about the issue while helping with the animal rescue efforts in the Gulf during the BP oil spill. Their curriculum is now available nationwide and is currently being introduced in the UK, South Africa and soon in Australia.

    Plastic and Recycling Awareness Curriculum

    Please let us know your thoughts and how we should proceed.

    Thanks in advance for your time and we look forward to hearing from you soon.

    Best regards from the entire OMG Team,

    Reply
  2. Pingback: The Arctic is Opening Up: Offshore Drilling and Melting Sea Ice | IEAM Blog

  3. Pingback: Drylands’ Best Kept Secret: Trees | IEAM Blog

  4. Pingback: Fast Fashion and Viscose Production: The Time Is Ripe for Sustainable Practices | IEAM Blog

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