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Marine species are outpacing terrestrial species in the race against global warming – EurekAlert

IMAGE: Some of the 12,000 plant and animal species considered in this study. view more  Credit: © Gaël Grenouillet Global warming is causing species to search for more temperate environments in which to migrate to, but it is marine species –…

Total revamp needed to secure the future of Aussie tourism

(University of South Australia) A complete reset of Australia’s tourism industry is necessary to ensure its future success, according to global tourism expert, Professor Marianna Sigala at the University of South Australia.

Fatal Lyme carditis in a 37-year-old man shows need for awareness of unusual symptoms

(Canadian Medical Association Journal) Physicians and the public should be aware of the different presentations of Lyme disease, as people spend more time outside in the warmer weather and as areas in Canada where the black legged tick is found expand. Three articles in CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal), which describe a fatal case in a 37-year-old man, atypical skin lesions in a 56-year-old woman and severe neurological symptoms in a 4-year-old boy, illustrate the diversity in presentations.

There is no escaping from climate change, even in the deep sea

(Hokkaido University) Even though the deeper layers of the ocean are warming at a slower pace than the surface, animals living in the deep ocean are more exposed to climate warming and will face increasing challenges to maintain their preferred thermal habitats in the future.

7,000 years of demographic history in France

(CNRS) A team led by scientists from the Institut Jacques Monod (CNRS/Université de Paris)1 have shown that French prehistory was punctuated by two waves of migration: the first during the Neolithic period, about 6,300 years ago, the second during the Bronze Age, about 4,200 years ago.

We need a new approach to UK resilience — leading Cranfield academics

(Cranfield University) Leading academics from across Cranfield University are calling for a new approach to UK resilience. Writing in today’s Financial Times, the academics believe that as well as lessons learnt from the response to COVID-19 there is a much wider lesson to be learnt about how the UK identifies, prepares and responds to threats and risks, such as to our safety, our national security and from climate change.

Small Algae Bloom In Antarctica Freaks Out Alarmist Media

Life is spawning in a few, tiny locations in Antarctica that recently did not sustain life. As small amounts of surface ice turn to slush in a few locations, small amounts of algae have sprung to life in the icy…

Because of Rising CO 2 , Trees Might Be Warming the Arctic – Scientific American

The Arctic is one of the fastest-warming places on the planet —and scientists still aren’t completely sure why. Melting snow and ice may be speeding up the warming. Changes in atmospheric circulation could be playing a role. Many factors could…