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Once described as the nation's religion, baseball has a special place in American culture. But there is a darker side: the cancer-causing tradition of chewing tobacco, which has claimed the lives of some of its most celebrated players.
A new study soon to be published in the journal PLOS Genetics suggests that bisphenol A (BPA)—an endocrine disruptor found in many plastics, can linings and receipts, and which mimics the effects of estrogen—may play a role in the decline in male fertility.
The continent skipped land lines for mobile phones. Now a new generation of start-ups is trying to bring sun power to rural Africa — and leapfrog the fossil fuel era.
As President Obama arrives in India for talks with Prime Minister Modi, U.S. officials had hoped to announce a deal on climate change. But little progress has been made because India and China are in very different places in their development, experts say.
If you live in Portland, your lights may now be partly powered by your drinking water.
Despite their technology's success, Abengoa and other developers say they do not have plans at the moment to build more plants in the United States. And that is largely because of uncertainty surrounding an important tax credit worth 30 percent of a project's cost.
Pope Francis’s visit to the United States this fall will give him an important stage to push for climate change policies, in a year when global warming is shaping up to be a central issue both for the Vatican and Washington.
They threw a fracking party in Illinois, and hardly anyone showed up.
A panel of U.K. lawmakers is calling for a moratorium on hydraulic fracturing for shale gas even as companies are applying for permits to start exploration work in the fledgling sector.
The two countries have reached a "breakthrough understanding" that would make it easier to invest in Indian nuclear power plants.
An influential committee of MPs has called for a moratorium on fracking on the grounds that it could derail efforts to tackle climate change.
Huron County has been the main test lab for Michigan’s expansion of wind power, but the experiment is setting off a revolt.
The Environmental Audit Committee today calls for shale fracking in the UK to be 'put on hold', writes Paul Mobbs. But the EAC is missing an even more dangerous technology that the Infrastructure Bill would support - underground coal gasification.
(NaturalNews) In order for your body to produce the energy that you need to live, your cells must continually take in oxygen, a process that is largely dependent upon proper nutrient intake. Nutrient deficiencies can lead to poor oxygenation, which in turn can cause cell death, inflammation...
(NaturalNews) You've probably heard it or read it before: The importance of including high fiber foods in our diet. Most probably consider this is good for being "regular" with bowel movements, nothing more than that.But according to a recent epidemiological meta-analysis, it...
(NaturalNews) India is a country with over 1 billion people spread over five large regions. This population is incredibly diverse. Indians speak more than122 different languages and their cuisines vary greatly among the regions. Despite these differences, there is still something...
Health Ranger releases teaser photos of breakthrough Food Rising inventions to be launched in 30 days
(NaturalNews) The Food Rising Revolution launches in about 30 days, unleashing the world's first non-profit, non-electric, home-based food and medicine production system based on 3D printable parts you can download for free.Today, I'm bringing you some teaser photos of some of...
It will be difficult to explain to future generations how and why humanity decided to use the planet’s oceans as a dustbin for plastic, a material known for its durability. Perhaps we thought it magically evaporated.
For the majority of landlubbers, the fact that the world’s oceans are clogging up with the detritus of a rampant consumer society can easily be ignored. For most, the watery expanses beyond our coastlines might just as well be another planet.
Across Africa, from the mud flats of Nigeria to the coral reefs off Mozambique, mosquito-net fishing is a growing problem, an unintended consequence of one of the biggest and most celebrated public health campaigns in recent years. The nets have helped save millions of lives, but scientists worry about the collateral damage: Africa’s fish.