User: flenvcenter Topic: Sustainability-National
Category: Environment
Last updated: Oct 21 2017 05:42 IST RSS 2.0
 
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Golf roundup: Luke List shoots a 67 to take one-stroke lead at CJ Cup 21.10.2017 LA Times: Commentary

Luke List fired a five-under-par 67 to take a one-stroke lead after the second round of the CJ Cup on Friday in Jeju, South Korea.

List, who is looking to win on the U.S. PGA Tour for the first time, carded five birdies, including one on the par-five ninthh, his final hole, to move to nine under.

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Cool Roofs Have Water Saving Benefits Too 21.10.2017 Green Technology and Environmental Science News - ENN
The energy and climate benefits of cool roofs have been well established: By reflecting rather than absorbing the sun’s energy, light-colored roofs keep buildings, cities, and even the entire planet cooler. Now a new study by the Department of Energy’s Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab) has found that cool roofs can also save water by reducing how much is needed for urban irrigation.
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NASA Sees a New Depression Form After Another Fizzled 21.10.2017 Green Technology and Environmental Science News - ENN
The Northwestern Pacific Ocean generated another tropical depression hours after a different system quickly faded. NASA’s Aqua satellite provided a look at Tropical Depression 27W after it developed about 300 miles from Chuuk. Earlier in the day, Tropical Depression 26W dissipated in the South China Sea.
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Research Predicts Increase in Inflammatory Bowel Disease in Developing World 21.10.2017 Green Technology and Environmental Science News - ENN
For the last century, inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) has been a challenge for patients and the medical community in the western world. New research published today in The Lancet by Dr. Gilaad Kaplan shows that countries outside the western world may now be facing the same pattern of increasing IBD rates.
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University of Toronto biologists discover an epigenetic key to unlock behavioural change in fruit flies 20.10.2017 Green Technology and Environmental Science News - ENN
When it comes to behaviour, researchers have moved beyond the “nature versus nurture” debate. It’s understood that genes and environment both play a role. However, how they interact at a molecular level to shape behaviour is still unclear.A new study led by scientists at the University of Toronto sheds valuable light on this relationship. The paper, published in  Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, reveals how epigenetics – changes in gene expression that do not change DNA – interact with genes to shape different feeding behaviours in fruit flies. This research unlocks the molecular mechanism that leads “rover” flies to forage for food more than “sitter” flies.
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NOAA, NASA team up again to investigate the atmosphere over Antarctica 20.10.2017 Green Technology and Environmental Science News - ENN
Thirty years after NASA and NOAA launched a groundbreaking airborne campaign to study the Antarctic ozone hole, the two federal science agencies have once again joined forces over the world’s highest, driest and coldest continent to sniff out the secrets of the atmosphere.On Oct. 14, NASA’s heavily instrumented DC-8 flew over Antarctica as part of the Atmospheric Tomography Mission or ATom, an unprecedented effort to sample the remote atmosphere to understand the distribution of man-made pollutants and short-lived greenhouse gases.
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For novelist John Green, OCD is like an 'invasive weed' inside his mind 20.10.2017 Minnesota Public Radio: News
"It starts out with one little thought, and then slowly that becomes the only thought that you're able to have," Green says. His new novel, "Turtles All The Way Down," is about a teenage girl with OCD.
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These 4 data streams provide the key to smart buildings 20.10.2017 Business Operations | GreenBiz.com
To power sustainable office campuses and commercial buildings, Navigant Research highlights these areas for investment.
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5 global trends spawning seafood innovation 20.10.2017 Business Operations | GreenBiz.com
On the cusp of thoroughly reimagining products, supply chains and technologies, the sector is no longer swimming upstream against sustainable practices.
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Episode 97: Carbon pricing goes mainstream; Global Goals accelerate 20.10.2017 Business Operations | GreenBiz.com
In this week's episode, companies find value in the circular economy, partnering for global green growth and a visit with an inspiring educator.
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Inside Badger's B Corp ethos 20.10.2017 Business Operations | GreenBiz.com
Rebecca Hamilton, vice president of research and development at Badger cosmetics, says there's no comparison between synthetic and natural products. Here's why.
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Brett Hundley will get his chance to replace a legendary QB in Green Bay 20.10.2017 LA Times: Commentary

Brett Hundley faces the daunting task of filling in for injured Green Bay star Aaron Rodgers, among the greatest quarterbacks in NFL history.

Bubby Brister knows how Hundley feels.

So does Jay Fiedler.

And Jeff Garcia.

Brister stepped into the shoes of John Elway in Denver. Fiedler followed Dan...

Couple accused of sex crimes at South L.A. school arrested in Florida after 17 years on the run 20.10.2017 LA Times: Commentary

A couple who founded a Crenshaw private school and fled after authorities charged them with 13 sex crimes against minors was arrested by Florida and Los Angeles police Wednesday after 17 years on the run.

Joseph Green, a 52-year-old registered sex offender, and Chanell Warren, his 43-year-old wife,...

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For Novelist John Green, OCD Is Like An 'Invasive Weed' Inside His Mind 20.10.2017 NPR Health Science
"It starts out with one little thought, and then slowly that becomes the only thought that you're able to have," Green says. His new novel, Turtles All The Way Down, is about a teenage girl with OCD.
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Self-Portrait of NASA's James Webb Space Telescope Marks Critical Test 19.10.2017 Environmental News Network
What appears to be a unique selfie opportunity was actually a critical photo for the cryogenic testing of NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope in Chamber A at NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston. The photo was used to verify the line of sight (or path light will travel) for the testing configuration.
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Scientists Map Monogamy, Jealousy in the Monkey Mind 19.10.2017 Environmental News Network
It’s perhaps one of the most common emotions to feel in a relationship, but one that’s virtually untouched when it comes to studying relationships in monogamous primate species. What scientists have recently discovered about jealousy in pair-bonded titi monkeys at the California National Primate Research Center (CNPRC) offers insight into human emotions and their consequences.
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Packers, Microsoft join in tech venture near Lambeau Field 19.10.2017 AP Washington
MILWAUKEE (AP) -- The Green Bay Packers and Microsoft are launching a tech incubator near Lambeau Field in a $10 million partnership aimed at igniting innovation in an area not typically targeted by major, global companies....
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Space Greens Beat the Blues 19.10.2017 Environmental News Network
Where people will go in the cosmos, plants will go. That’s the message of a paper entitled “Gardening for Therapeutic People-Plant Interactions during Long-Duration Space Missions” written by Raymond Odeh, and Charles L. Guy of the University of Florida (Gainesville) and published in the De Gruyter journal, Open Agriculture.
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Regreening the Planet Could Account for One-Third of Climate Mitigation 19.10.2017 Sustainable Ecosystems and Community News - ENN
Planting trees, restoring peatlands, and better land management could provide 37 percent of the greenhouse gas mitigation needed between now and 2030 to keep global warming to 2 degrees Celsius, according to a new study published in the Proceedings for the National Academy of Sciences.
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Scientists Solve a Magnesium Mystery in Rechargeable Battery Performance 19.10.2017 Green Technology and Environmental Science News - ENN
Rechargeable batteries based on magnesium, rather than lithium, have the potential to extend electric vehicle range by packing more energy into smaller batteries. But unforeseen chemical roadblocks have slowed scientific progress.
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