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Ecology News

Formerly frozen region of Arctic Ocean now has sixteen-foot waves

According to geophysical research from the University of Washington and the Naval Research Laboratory in Mississippi, a previously frozen section of the Arctic Ocean now has massive waves.
In the Media by Walter McDaniel

Citizen science success with lionfish research

Miami - A sixth grader’s science project on the salinity tolerance of lionfish has been proved spot on. An academic researcher has confirmed the student’s results. The data expands knowledge about an invasive species.
In the Media by Tim Sandle - 2 comments

Concerted action will secure future of Scotland’s national tree

Forres - Amid much fanfare the native Scots pine was declared Scotland’s national tree, end January, but a leading conservation charity is calling for concerted action to ensure the iconic species has a secure future.
In the Media by Robert Myles

Study highlights ecological fallout as carnivore numbers decline

Afraid of the wolf? The world will be a whole lot scarier if wolves and other large carnivores become extinct, according to a new study published Friday by the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS), in collaboration with the University of Montana.
In the Media by Robert Myles - 7 comments

Huge population drift augurs as climate change alters ecosystems

Potsdam - Climate change is likely to transform landscapes worldwide, affecting most of Earth’s forests and agriculture — and it isn’t a far future scenario, says a new report. Profound changes in the world’s ecosystems could happen less than 90 years hence
In the Media by Robert Myles - 7 comments

Study confirms global risks of herbicide overuse

A new study provides evidence that herbicides alter ecosystems around the world and that as the use of herbicides rises, the risks to the planet's ecosystems similarly increase.
In the Media by Tim Sandle - 3 comments

Alarming frog and toad decline across the U.S.

Denver - North American frogs, toads and other amphibious animals are disappearing so quickly that they could become extinct from their natural habitats by 2033.
In the Media by Tim Sandle - 4 comments

France: Sheep could soon replace lawnmowers in Paris' parks

Paris - The city of Paris is to begin an experiment this April using sheep as a replacement for lawnmowers. Ultimately, it may result in some of the French capital’s most famous parks and open spaces being tended by sheep rather than mechanical means.
In the Media by Robert Myles - 13 comments

Sharp rise in atmospheric CO2 levels in 2012 say US Scientists

US scientists with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration have reported a sharp leap in atmospheric carbon dioxide levels in 2012.
In the Media by Robert Myles - 4 comments

Earth Hour 2013: Coming soon to a light bulb near you

Singapore - Earth Hour, the world’s largest movement for the planet, launched its campaign for 2013 in Singapore on February 27. This year Earth Hour will take place on Saturday, March 23 at 8:30 p.m. in time zones throughout the world.
In the Media by Robert Myles

'Lights out' in France as big switch-off becomes law

France yesterday introduced energy conservation laws making it obligatory for shops and commercial premises to switch off internal, window and exterior lighting at night.
In the Media by Robert Myles - 5 comments

France toughens laws on nanomaterials in consumer products

Nanomaterials, the result of nanotechnology, using extremely small objects, are becoming common in everyday life but the unseen use of nanomaterials in goods from cosmetics to paint is causing concern that there is little research into their effects.
In the Media by Robert Myles - 2 comments

Greenpeace exits Canada's Boreal Forest Agreement citing breaches

Greenpeace Canada announced its withdrawal yesterday from the Canada Boreal Forest Agreement (CBFA) claiming logging roads built in Quebec’s Montagnes Blanches region managed by Resolute Forest Products are a violation of the CBFA.
In the Media by Robert Myles

Nantes, France takes over as European Green Capital 2013

Nantes - At a ceremony in Brussels yesterday the city of Nantes, western France became European Green Capital 2013 succeeding Vitoria-Gasteiz in Spain. During the year Nantes is green capital of Europe, the city will promote environmentally friendly urban living.
In the Media by Robert Myles

Triclosan is harmful to the ecology of rivers

Researchers have shown that the chemical triclosan is particularly harmful to the ecological status of rivers and its use not sufficiently controlled. Triclosan is a common chemical added to hand sanitizers used in the home and in hospitals.
In the Media by Tim Sandle - 1 comment

Biodiversity: 400 more species threatened with extinction

Hyderabad - More than 400 additional plant and animal species have joined the list of endangered species, the so-called ‘Red List,’ it was revealed at the UN conference on biodiversity held this week.
In the Media by Robert Myles - 2 comments

Review: 'Silent Spring' at fifty Special

There are very few books that can truly be said to have changed the world. "Silent Spring" by Rachel Carson is one of those few: the seminal work in the founding of the modern environmental movement.
Digital Journal Report by Steve Hayes - 1 comment

World's most endangered species list released

Jeju - Today scientists published a list of the world's 100 most endangered species. The list, the first of its kind, was published by the World Conservation Congress in South Korea.
In the Media by Steve Hayes - 7 comments

Canadian plan to kill wolves may save caribou, upset ecologists

In a move that Sarah Palin might support, Canadian officials have decided to start killing wolves. It is hoped that by lowering the wolf population, caribou numbers may rebound.
In the Media by Tucker Cummings - 1 comment

Op-Ed: It's not all bad news from Greece Special

Athens - Despite the crisis in Greece, there are a plethora of sustainable, ecological and ethical initiatives being offered throughout the country.
Digital Journal Report by Jeffrey Andreoni

Israeli researchers attach world's smallest GPS on fruit bats

Jerusalem - Scientists at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem have attached the world's smallest GPS on Egyptian fruit bats to conduct the first-ever comprehensive study in order to understand mammal navigation.
In the Media by Andrew Moran

Peter Fonda to President Obama: 'You are a f#@*ing traitor'

Speaking at the Cannes International Film Festival, Hollywood movie icon and environmental activist Peter Fonda lashed out at President Obama, considering the White House's actions on the BP oil spill traitorous.
In the Media by Michael Krebs - 1 comment

India's population soars 18 percent in decade to 1.2 billion

According to census figures released this week, India, the world's second most populous country, experienced a dramatic growth in population over the past decade, raising questions on sustainability.
In the Media by Michael Krebs - 2 comments

Hundreds of dead black birds in Louisiana follow Arkansas deaths

Coming just days after more than 3,000 blackbirds dropped from the skies over Arkansas, hundreds of blackbirds and starlings were discovered dead and dying in Louisiana.
In the Media by Michael Krebs - 12 comments

Nigeria reports water scarcity across numerous states

Nigeria, the world's eighth most populous country, has begun grappling with issues of water scarcity across a number of its states - forcing infrastructure and long-term sustainability questions.
In the Media by Michael Krebs - 1 comment

Pew Environment Group: Governments cannot manage tuna balances

Though the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration acknowledges that bluefin tuna populations are 'low,' the Pew Environmental Group believes that governments hold fishing interests over ecosystem interests.
In the Media by Michael Krebs

French ecology parties prepare election battle plans Special

The Greens in France are just one element of a loose alliance of several political tendencies. Their Regional Secretary in the Rhône region describes the stakes involved and the tactics being used to harmonize their efforts.
Digital Journal Report by Michael Cosgrove - 6 comments

Galapagos giant tortoise recovers from near extinction

The giant tortoises of Española Island in the Galapagos have stepped back from the brink of extinction, thanks to a captive breeding programme.
In the Media by Paris Franz - 3 comments

Ecological Errors Of Ancient Nazcas Hold Survival Lessons Today

A new study shows how the ancient Nazca civilisation destroyed itself by deforestation, and the lessons are all too clear for us today. The civilisation, which flourished in coastal Peru, is known for patterns that can only be seen from the air.
In the Media by Christopher Szabo - 4 comments

Columbia University study ties southeast drought to population

With the world's governments working feverishly to create climate change legislation standards, a Columbia University study on drought conditions in the southeast disputes prior conclusions on the ties to global warming.
In the Media by Michael Krebs - 2 comments
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Ecology Image

Pripyat - School. View from the class to school playground full of trees. They are growing from conc...
Roman Harak
Pripyat - School. View from the class to school playground full of trees. They are growing from concrete and asphalt. Photo taken: June 12, 2010.
Canadian Cabinet Minister Leona Aglukkaq  representing Canada at the 2013 meeting of the Arctic Coun...
Arctic Council
Canadian Cabinet Minister Leona Aglukkaq, representing Canada at the 2013 meeting of the Arctic Council, signs the Kiruna Declaration with US Secretary of State John Kerry in the background.
Believe it or not back in 1971  youngsters were able to become a member of the  Sugar Bear Ecology C...
Believe it or not back in 1971, youngsters were able to become a member of the "Sugar Bear Ecology Club" courtesy of Super Sugar Crisp Cereal made by General Foods Corp. Ah, the things kids could get in a box of breakfast cereal back then!
 Consulting the Genius of the Place  by Wes Jackson is published by Counterpoint Press of Berkeley  ...
"Consulting the Genius of the Place" by Wes Jackson is published by Counterpoint Press of Berkeley, CA (2010)
Stunning waterfalls in Croatia
Stunning waterfalls in Croatia
Scattered remnants of a once great forest - Mature Scots Pine Pinus sylvestris. Glen Quoich  looking...
Graham Lewis - Wikipedia CC License
Scattered remnants of a once great forest - Mature Scots Pine Pinus sylvestris. Glen Quoich, looking towards Beinn a Bhuird, Scotland.

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