- Homa Therapy
- Agnihotra Timetables
- Scientific Validation
- Homa Communities
- Climate Engineering
- Activations & Cleansings
- Homa Therapy Worldwide
Shanghai’s air pollution dropped today as some flights were still disrupted after an air quality gauge reached “beyond index” level yesterday, causing a heavy fog.
The extensive damage caused by the BP Deepwater Horizon oil spill and the ensuing cleanup efforts to natural resources along the shoreline and in deepwater habitats of the Gulf of Mexico were outlined for the first time Friday.
From the wildebeest to the monarch butterfly, this year many of the world’s great animal migrations are out of whack.
Air pollution from vehicles and electric generators inside the Angkor Archeological Park and in Siem Reap City is soiling and darkening the monuments at the World Heritage Site, an official at the Apsara Authority, which is responsible for the park, said Friday.
Hundreds of dead sea birds found on the beaches of St. Lawrence Island were the victims of the Alaska's first detected avian cholera outbreak, officials said this week.
Airlines that use the Los Angeles facility's gates have been unable to replenish their aircraft with drinking water because of contamination.
While consumer demand will ultimately propel more non-GMO grain into the market, more proximate factors can also influence what kinds of seeds farmers plant.
Under pressure from the wind-power industry, the Obama administration said Friday it will allow companies to kill or injure eagles without the fear of prosecution for up to three decades.
California officials approved a new standard that furniture manufacturers can meet without using flame retardants, which have been linked to cancer, neurological deficits, developmental problems and impaired fertility. That rule now becomes a template for the rest of the country.
This week, the European Commission began a two-year moratorium on the nerve-agent pesticides known as neonicotinoids, which are suspected in a global decline in bee colonies.
The United Nations climate change proceedings are in their 22nd year. Until participants embrace some realities, they are unlikely to produce useful agreements.
New studies demonstrate that short-lived climate pollutants are the low-hanging fruit of the climate change problem. Reducing them has prompt benefits.
While small explosions are used in the fracking process, many experts agree that the "micro-quakes" produced are too small to pose any serious danger to property.
The Supreme Court hears arguments next Tuesday in EPA v. EME Homer City Generation – a case that offers everything a Supreme Court junkie could ask for. The case involves a challenge to the EPA’s Cross-State Air Pollution Rule.
A long-awaited study by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows a link between tainted tap water at a U.S. Marine Corps base in North Carolina and increased risk of serious birth defects and childhood cancers.
Do we even need DNA changes to adapt to new environments? Is the importance of the gene as the driver of evolution being overplayed? As evidence of the power of rapid gene expression mounts, these questions might (or might not) begin to change not only mainstream evolutionary theory but our more everyday understanding of evolution.
Wilmar International, one of the world’s biggest palm oil producers, has agreed to ensure the oil it supplies will not result in any additional loss of rainforests, in a move that could significantly slow the destruction of tropical forests around the world.
Wyoming’s biggest export is soda ash, which comes from trona mines. Last year, the trona industry produced 17 million tons of soda ash for which the state received nearly $90 million in various taxes and royalties. But the industry has a dirty side too.
The Interior Department announced today that it has finalized a new rule that will allow renewable energy and other projects to obtain permits to injure, kill or disturb bald and golden eagles for up to 30 years, a move that pleases the wind power industry but alarms environmentalists.
The N.C. Mining and Energy Commission has come up with yet another potential solution to the problem of how to deal with chemicals used in fracking: to have chemical data safeguarded in an "electronic lock box" that could be accessed digitally in the event of a chemical spill or other accident.