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Is the era of Monsanto tyranny finally coming to an end? These numbers seem to affirm the biotech giant is failing
(NaturalNews) Share prices — plummeting. Royalties — cut. Consumer opinion — in the toilet. Governments — fed up. Monsanto's earnings represent the writing on the wall, but the company's glory days are nearing an end for many reasons ranging from farmer...
You might think that I am an illicit drug pusher, but I’m not. What I do is legal. Acceptable. Perfectly normal. Almost every American has my product. And it is there for the children too.
A University of Alaska Fairbanks-led research project has provided the first modern evidence of a landscape-level permafrost carbon feedback, in which thawing permafrost releases ancient carbon as climate-warming greenhouse gases.The study was published today in the journal Nature Geoscience.The project, led by UAF researcher Katey Walter Anthony, studied lakes in Alaska, Canada, Sweden and Siberia where permafrost thaw surrounding lakes led to lake shoreline expansion during the past 60 years. Using historical aerial photo analysis, soil and methane sampling, and radiocarbon dating, the project quantified for the first time the strength of the present-day permafrost carbon feedback to climate warming. Although a large permafrost carbon emission is expected to occur imminently, the results of this study show nearly no sign that it has begun.
The very first GE product, a dietary supplement, poisoned thousands of people of which dozens died, writes Steven M. Druker. The first GE food, the 'Flavr Savr' tomato, caused stomach lesions. But a long campaign of concealment and deception by regulators and corporate scientists re-engineered the truth to present GMOs as so safe they did not even need to be tested for safety.
Ecosystems don't collapse a little at a time, writes JAMES DYKE, but all of a sudden. So how can we see the danger signs and act in time to save them? A new study of eutrophic lakes shows that the answer lies, not in easily-measured nutrient levels, but from a more subtle understanding of the lakes' shifting ecology and types of species: keystones, weeds and canaries.
How much of a dangerous chemical is making its way through underground aquifers at the Ringwood Superfund site and in nearby brooks is in question after two recent tests of the same water samples showed very different results.
The Air Force said last week that it would stop using the firefighting foam that over years contaminated some local water supplies, but no other military branch has a public plan to ban the foam at its bases.
At least 22 cities, from Baltimore to Denver, have created leadership roles for change-makers focused on food.
The state has an obligation to protect public health by requiring cheap, effective vaccinations for all children, excepting the very rare cases of medically warranted exemption.
Whether it happens this time or not, the interest in fighting mosquitoes with high-tech methods is only growing. Is it safe? Here's a quick primer.
It has taken more than five years for the United Nations to start acknowledging its role in sparking Haiti’s cholera epidemic.
As the leader of the cancer taskforce, I’m shocked how this government’s pledge to protect the next generation has been watered down.
On Montana's Crow reservation, wells provide drinking water and springs offer spiritual cleansing. But most tests find contamination. A “Sacred Water” story.
Abandoned uranium mines and leftover pollution plague Western US tribes.
More than 1,000 residents of a northwest Indiana public housing complex have been in a state of panic and uncertainty since authorities informed them last month that their homes must be destroyed because of serious lead contamination.
Argentina is one of the world's largest exporters of genetically-modified soya. It's big business, but some local residents fear herbicides used by the industry could be making them sick.
A study on mice suggests that the chemical Bisphenol A, or BPA, could have adverse effects on parenting behavior.
Rio de Janeiro's water remains filthy as the Olympics wrap up, even after a final push to clean up the water for the world's largest sporting event.
More than 4000 people are thought to have been struck down by Havelock North drinking water contaminated with campylobacter.
Salvage experts have said they will try to refloat at high tide a 17,000-tonne oil rig that has been stranded on the coast of the Isle of Lewis for two weeks.