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Oilsands could eventually acidify an area the size of Germany, study says PDF Print E-mail
Earth News
Posted by Joan Russow   
Thursday, 26 July 2018 12:05
 
By BOB WEBERThe Canadian Press
Wed., July 25, 2018
The largest and most precise study yet done on acid emissions from Alberta’s oilsands suggests they could eventually damage an area almost the size of Germany.
 
The study finds that in 2013 more than 330,000 square kilometres in northern Alberta and Saskatchewan absorbed acid deposits high enough to eventually damage life in rivers and lakes.
A tailings pond reflects the Syncrude oilsands mine facility near Fort McMurray, Alta. A new study finds that in 2013, more than 330,000 square kilometres received acid deposits high enough to eventually damage life in rivers and lakes.
 
A tailings pond reflects the Syncrude oilsands mine facility near Fort McMurray, Alta. A new study finds that in 2013, more than 330,000 square kilometres received acid deposits high enough to eventually damage life in rivers and lakes.
 
 
lakes.  (JEFF MCINTOSH / THE CANADIAN PRESS FILE PHOTO)
 
“This work is a warning,” said Paul Makar, an Environment Canada scientist and lead author on the paper published in the Journal of Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics.
 
“If emissions continue at 2013 levels, there will be ecosystem damage over a very large area.”
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Palestine to Lead UN’s Largest Group of Developing Nations PDF Print E-mail
Justice News
Posted by Joan Russow   
Tuesday, 24 July 2018 11:20

 

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Credit: Institute for Palestine Studies

 

UNITED NATIONS, Jul 24 2018 (IPS) - The Group of 77 (G77) — the largest single coalition of developing countries at the United Nations– is to be chaired by Palestine, come January.

“It’s a historical first, both for Palestine and the G77,” an Asian diplomat told IPS, pointing out that Palestine will be politically empowered to collectively represent 134 UN member states, including China.

Created in June 1964, the 54-year-old Group comprises over 80 per cent of the world’s population and approximately two-thirds of the United Nations membership

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DESTABILIZING VENEZUELA- RAMIFICATIONS ON LATIN AMERICA, AND TIME LINE PDF Print E-mail
Justice News
Posted by Joan Russow   
Monday, 23 July 2018 12:12
 
By joan Russow PhD
Global Compliance Research Project
 
Image result for venezuelan cartoon of us intervention
 
 
Notes for a presentation August 17, 2018 NOTE ARTICLE UNDER CONSTRUCTION
 
 
A. Destabilization of Venezuela
B. Use of destabilization in Venezuela in elections in Latin America
C. Brief time line in Bolivia, Colombia, Chile  Honduras, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala Mexico,  Nicaragua Venezuela  
Last Updated on Thursday, 02 August 2018 00:00
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hile Has Medicine Against Desertification, But Does Not Take It PDF Print E-mail
Earth News
Posted by Joan Russow   
Thursday, 19 July 2018 06:33

By Orlando Milesi

Hundreds of children, many from rural schools in the Coquimbo region, have visited the fog catchers in Cerro Grande as part of an educational programme to raise awareness among future generations about the importance of rational use of water in Chile. Credit: Foundation un Alto en el Desierto

Hundreds of children, many from rural schools in the Coquimbo region, have visited the fog catchers in Cerro Grande as part of an educational programme to raise awareness among future generations about the importance of rational use of water in Chile. Credit: Foundation un Alto en el Desierto

OVALLE, Chile, Jul 17 2018 (IPS) - The retention of rainwater which otherwise is lost at sea could be an excellent medicine against the advance of the desert from northern to central Chile, but there is no political will to take the necessary actions, according to experts and representatives of affected communities.

“One of the priority actions, especially in the Coquimbo region, is the retention of rainwater. That is key because since we have eroded and degraded soil and we have occasional rains in winter, the soil is not able to retain more than 10 percent of the water that falls,” Daniel Rojas, the head of the Peña Blanca farmers’ association, told IPS.

“The rest ends up in the sea,” added Rojas, the head of the association of 85 small-scale farmers, located 385 km north of Santiago, which has 6,587 hectares, 98 percent of them rainfed, irrigated exclusively by rainfall.

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Mexico Votes Overwhelmingly for "Change" by Electing Lopez Obrador President, CEPR Experts Say PDF Print E-mail
Justice News
Posted by Joan Russow   
Sunday, 01 July 2018 19:27
BY Center for Economic and Policy Research (CEPR) This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it via mail.salsalabs.net 
8:03 PM (21 minutes ago)
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New Release from CEPR
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CEPR
Mexico Votes Overwhelmingly for "Change" by Electing López Obrador President, CEPR Experts Say
 
Sluggish Economy, Corruption, Crime Fueled Voters’ Discontent with the Status Quo
For Immediate Release: July 1, 2018
Contact: Dan Beeton, 202-239-1460
 
Washington, DC and Jilotepec, Mexico ? Voters in Mexico have "made history" and opted for change in electing Andrés Manuel López Obrador president today, experts from the Center for Economic and Policy Research, based in Washington, said. Candidates from López Obrador's National Regeneration Movement (Morena) party are also projected to have a plurality of seats in the Chamber of Deputies.
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