As humans heat up the Earth with greenhouse gases, we’re recreating an ancient climate unlike anything our species has ever seen. This is drawing more attention to the history of Earth’s climates, especially warm periods like the Pliocene Epoch, which…
The U.S. spends $5 billion a year to repair damages to road infrastructure from winter snow and ice control operations and the use of traditional de-icers. Every year, roughly 27 million tons of sodium chloride, commonly known as road salt, is used on U.S. roadways for winter maintenance. The chlorides do not degrade in the […]
The post Rather Than Polluting Icy Roadsides With Salt, Scientists Use Recycled Biowaste From Fruit appeared first on Good News Network.
A primary school headteacher has been branded a “grinch” after banning pupils from sending Christmas cards. Jonathan Mason, head of Belton Lane Primary School in Grantham, Lincolnshire, said the tradition was bad for the environment. However, parents said the move…
You can read the full version of this 10-year-old news story on the website of Australia’s Herald Sun newspaper by clicking here. Disastrous global warming didn’t happen five years ago, in 2014. It isn’t happening today, either. Yet Penny Sackett…
In EPA’s current five-year plan, one of the agency’s three main goals is to “rebalance the power between Washington and the states to create tangible environmental results for the American people.”
There’s a favorite argument among doubters of mainstream climate science: Climate models overestimate the rate at which the Earth is warming.
For years, the Mercer Family Foundation has bankrolled efforts to question climate science with millions of dollars in donations to groups such as the Heartland Institute, CO2 Coalition and Cato Institute.
Repsol SA is the first major oil company to say it will release net-zero greenhouse gases within 30 years. It’s betting on unproven technologies and public policies that don’t yet exist to get there.
(University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture) Recycling biotechnology byproducts can enhance soil health while reducing carbon emissions and maintaining crop yields.
(FECYT – Spanish Foundation for Science and Technology) Ommochromes, the pigments that color the skin of squids and other invertebrates, could be used in the food and health sectors for their antioxidant and antimicrobial properties. This is confirmed by the analyses carried out by researchers from the University of Sonora in Mexico and the Miguel Hernández University in Spain.