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Industrial Agriculture - Improving nature as God intended us to....
The State recently told us that they are going to shut off all of the surface water above Klamath Lake again this year. What most people do not know is that Oregon Water Resources Department (OWRD) has decided that it will also shut off most of the wells above Klamath Lake.
Coal ash, the residue from burning coal to generate electricity, is abundant and cheap. And it’s one way that some Midwestern communities provide traction on snowy and icy roads. But what gets left behind in the nearby water and soil?
Man Xa village in the northern province of Bac Ninh has more than 300 large and small family-run plants that annually recycle 8,000 to 10,000 tons of scrap aluminum into various cookware products. But a Thanh Nien investigation discovered that the activity is killing people and the environment.
Among the world’s top ten most polluted cities, four are in Iran, according to data based on a 2013 World Health Organization index. After years of neglect by the previous administration, the government is taking action.
A generation after Three Mile Island and Chernobyl, the world is rediscovering the attractions of nuclear power to curb the warming pollution of carbon. Japan is leading the global move towards dangerous reactors fueled by plutonium, experts say.
Dan Kittle at Dow AgroSciences remembers the "big shock" when rival Monsanto Co unveiled a genetically modified seed in 1996 designed to be used in combination with a specific herbicide, a combination that led Monsanto to riches. Since then, Dow researchers have been working to catch up.
East African officials are aiming to reduce the number of people suffering from hunger. While this effort requires an increase in the amount of food produced, food safety issues from aflatoxin contamination present a challenge.
The monarch may be an isolated case; an aberration that showcases a unique impact of glyphosate. Or, it may be a brightly colored canary in our national coal mine, sending us a warning that we would do well to recognize.
Confusion over official recognition of people as sufferers of Minamata disease still continues today. We hope the situation will improve, even if only a little, as the Environment Ministry has recently demonstrated a more flexible stance in recognizing victims.
Politicians eager for restarts tend to call the nation’s new safety regulations “the world’s most stringent.” They sound as if no problems will remain with Japan’s nuclear power plants as long as the safety standards are met. However, that is not the case.
We suspect that as more and more cities go “foam free,” alternatives will become more plentiful and costs will drop. Nonetheless, we also suspect that there will be considerable resistance to efforts to ban foam in local communities. If you doubt that, think back to the plastic bag ban.
The Singaporean Bill on Transboundary Haze Pollution that has criminal extraterritoriality element should actually inspire Indonesian policymakers to think out of the box.
Renewable energy and energy efficiency are not the solutions to climate change. Instead we need to more closely examine carbon capture and storage. Unfortunately, a policy framework built on this thinking remains elusive. Rallying support and political will for CCS — rather than for derivative approaches that misconstrue the nature of the problem — will be the real challenge for 2030 and beyond.
Three years after the worst nuclear accident in a generation, the Japanese prefecture is reporting a rise in the number of children showing cancer symptoms. But is this directly related to the disaster, or is the testing more rigorous?
More than 700 cities across the United States have combined sewer systems, in which all wastewater runoff flows into one pipe. To combat this, cities from St. Louis to Cleveland to Washington, D.C., have undertaken costly, massive tunneling operations.
Scientists have found four new ozone-destroying gases in the atmosphere, most likely put there by humans in the last 50 years, despite a ban on these dangerous compounds.
For Debra Berliner, the debate over using plastics in her home is manifested by a BPA-free plastic sippy cup her husband purchased for her 22-month-old son that remains opened but unused in a kitchen cabinet.
Atmospheric radiation levels in Tokyo are at the same level as before the Fukushima nuclear accident three years ago and are below those in Paris and London.
Can air pollution cause lung cancer? That’s the question many in China are asking as they snap up face masks to avoid breathing hazardous particles in the country’s often pewter-colored, polluted skies.