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Wildlife Crime Story
 
the most urgent threat to three of the world's best-loved species—elephants, rhinos and tigers.
Birds-of-Paradise
 
images of all 39 species in the bird-of-paradise family
Less Field, More Yield
 
Hydrophonics and verticrops
Methane Vent
 
Special camera sees greenhouse gases
Wild Dolphin "Asks"
 
Wild Dolphin "Asks" Divers to Free It from Hook and line embedded in its pectoral fin.
Chasing Ice
 
Chasing Ice movie reveals largest iceberg break-up ever filmed.
Black Rhino
 
Rare Animals Lead Secret Lives After Dark Caught on Tape
Cormorant's Deep Dive
 
150 Foot cormorant Dive
Melissa Leo
 
Melissa Leo Speaks Out About Banning Fracking in New York
The Big Dig in Mongolia
 
massive, break-neck speed resources rush
Why Prop 37 Failed
 
Why Prop 37 Failed
Whales and Canoe
 
Father and daughter whale watching from a canoe in Australia.
Lost Children of Coal
 
this small group of youngsters now have the chance of a normal life.
Divers Free Whale Shark
 
250 miles south of Baja, Mexico, Divers spotted a whale shark with a large rope wrapped around it's girth
Rise of The Superbugs
 
Rampant use of antibiotics coupled with an explosion in global travel
Sanitary Napkin Revolution
 
Arunachalam Muruganantham: How I started a sanitary napkin revolution!
Chesapeake Bay Pollution
 
How factory farms & poultry industry pollute the water
Poisoned Waters of Puget Sound
 
decades of pollution have endangered the orca whales
Dr Jeff Masters
 
predicts 9 weather disasters that could strike the United States in the next 30 years
Climate of Doubt
 
Frontline looks at Climate Skeptics.
 





Right now, mostly because we've burned so much fossil fuel, the atmospheric concentration of CO2 is 390 ppm—that's way too high, and it's why ice is melting, drought is spreading, forests are dying. To bring that number down, the first task is to stop putting more carbon into the atmosphere. That means a very fast transition to sun and wind and other renewable forms of power. If we can stop pouring more carbon into the atmosphere, then forests and oceans will slowly suck some of it out of the air and return us to safe levels.
Is 350 politically possible?

It means switching off fossil fuel much more quickly than governments and corporations have been planning. But we can change that--if we mobilize the world to swift and bold climate action, and shift the world to a clean energy future.

www.350.org

 

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Additional Posts
Wildlife Crime Story
 
the most urgent threat to three of the world's best-loved species—elephants, rhinos and tigers.
Birds-of-Paradise
 
images of all 39 species in the bird-of-paradise family
Less Field, More Yield
 
Hydrophonics and verticrops
Methane Vent
 
Special camera sees greenhouse gases
Wild Dolphin "Asks"
 
Wild Dolphin "Asks" Divers to Free It from Hook and line embedded in its pectoral fin.
Chasing Ice
 
Chasing Ice movie reveals largest iceberg break-up ever filmed.
Black Rhino
 
Rare Animals Lead Secret Lives After Dark Caught on Tape
Cormorant's Deep Dive
 
150 Foot cormorant Dive
Melissa Leo
 
Melissa Leo Speaks Out About Banning Fracking in New York
The Big Dig in Mongolia
 
massive, break-neck speed resources rush
Why Prop 37 Failed
 
Why Prop 37 Failed
Whales and Canoe
 
Father and daughter whale watching from a canoe in Australia.
Lost Children of Coal
 
this small group of youngsters now have the chance of a normal life.
Divers Free Whale Shark
 
250 miles south of Baja, Mexico, Divers spotted a whale shark with a large rope wrapped around it's girth
Rise of The Superbugs
 
Rampant use of antibiotics coupled with an explosion in global travel
Sanitary Napkin Revolution
 
Arunachalam Muruganantham: How I started a sanitary napkin revolution!
Chesapeake Bay Pollution
 
How factory farms & poultry industry pollute the water
Poisoned Waters of Puget Sound
 
decades of pollution have endangered the orca whales
Dr Jeff Masters
 
predicts 9 weather disasters that could strike the United States in the next 30 years
Climate of Doubt
 
Frontline looks at Climate Skeptics.