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Today, September 22, the focus is on all rhinos around the world. The World Rhino Day theme this year is Five Rhino Species Forever, celebrating the white, black, Sumatran, greater one-horned and Javan rhinos.
What began as a small idea in Zimbabwe in 2011, has grown to be a recognized and internationally important day, celebrated by numerous countries. Special events are organized to highlight the plight of these amazing animals.
Fittingly, South Africa is hosting a variety of events including The Youth Rhino Summit, bringing together youngsters from around the world to learn about the rhino’s plight and conservation. 140 delegates, or Rhino Warriors from 20 countries, including the United States, UK, Vietnam and New Zealand are meeting in the the iconic iMfolozi Game Reserve in Kwa-ZuluNatal, where they will spend three days becoming Rhino Ambassadors. When they return to their home countries, they will share the facts about poaching and the devastation to all wildlife and the surrounding communities.
A few facts:
- Last year, 1004 rhinos were killed in South Africa; that’s three every day.
- Three of the species, Black Rhinoceros, Javan Rhinoceros, and Sumatran Rhinoceros,are listed on the critically endangered list; one, the Western Black Rhino, was officially declared extinct in 2013.
- Besides the enormous poaching threat, rhinos face habitat loss and lack of protection due to their locations in war zones and politically unstable areas.
A report published ahead of tomorrow's UN Climate Summit shows that we can meet all our energy needs from renewables, writes Paul Brown - poor nations and prosperous, tiny islands and great cities, in any part of the globe. And some are doing it already ....
Underground mines in Western Australia are recording dangerous levels of cancer-causing diesel emissions, raising health fears for the state’s 10,000 underground miners.
From Pennsylvania regulators’ perspective, all the spills, leaks and fires in the Marcellus Shale well field the past eight years were simply part of the learning curve.
Industry plans to revise how food ingredient safety is assessed, but safety advocates want more.
Consumers' increasing desire to know where their food comes from and how it is grown is prompting large-scale farms to adjust to more food-conscious markets, following the path of smaller operations that sell directly to customers.
U.S. Sen. Carl Levin has introduced a resolution urging the Obama administration to oppose a Canadian proposal to bury radioactive waste less than a mile from Lake Huron.
A potential killer lurked inside the New York City Transit bus depot on Yukon Avenue, New Springville, alleges a lawsuit.
A study has found that, if done correctly, fracking doesn’t pose a danger to drinking-water supplies. But the study’s findings also imply a serious responsibility: Because poorly constructed wells can allow groundwater contamination, Ohio must be vigilant in enforcing up-to-date regulations on how wells are constructed.
Without food, water, assistance with crowd control and compliance on the part of the affected population with rules intended to reduce the risk of contagion, conditions in already dysfunctional nations will escalate into a global security threat as a regional health crisis.
An announcement expected Monday in New York will break the news that Minneapolis will host a major global conference on sustainability that will attract the former heads of state of nearly 100 countries to Minnesota in October 2015. Given the governing crises in many democracies – and the challenge of climate change – the timing couldn’t be better.
John Muir, the grand old man of the Sierra Nevada, died 100 years ago in a Los Angeles hospital bed with only an unfinished book manuscript for company. He was seventy-six years old, still proselytizing—from his deathbed—on the wonders of nature. A century later, is anyone still listening?
Some of the world's most powerful conservationists are giving up on wilderness. They are making a big mistake.
As Lyme disease spreads in the U.S., those in its path cope with a debilitating, bewildering array of maladies, misery and afflictions. A Climate at Your Doorstep story.
Justine Donnelly's medical journey began the day that her mother's 30-year quest to solve her own health mystery ended. A Climate at Your Doorstep story.
For months, thousands of families in Detroit have been living without water. It is not because of natural disaster, but because of a controversial decision by the city to enforce bans for those who do not pay their bills.
Global emissions of greenhouse gases jumped 2.3 percent in 2013 to record levels, scientists reported Sunday, in the latest indication that the world remains far off track in its efforts to control global warming.
As climate activists call for governments to take real action on climate, the decades-long fight against Big Tobacco - specifically, how public health advocates successfully kept companies away from the negotiating table - holds powerful lessons.
For 140 years, the Rockefellers were the oil industry’s first family, scions of a business empire that spawned Exxon, Mobil, Amoco and Chevron. So it was no trivial matter when a group of Rockefeller heirs decided recently to begin severing financial ties to fossil fuels.
While managers at Freedom Industries work to get their Elk River facility into a “voluntary” industrial remediation program, Department of Environmental Protection officials want the company more focused on actually cleaning up contaminated soil.