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Could Record Heat Be the Norm in 2047?

Date:
October 11, 2013
Source:
Newsy / Powered by NewsLook.com
Summary:
According to a new study, by 2047, the entire globe could see weather hotter than it's ever been before.


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last updated on 2014-12-19 at 9:31 pm EST

Ecology Versus Economic Use the Clean Water Quarrel

Ecology Versus Economic Use the Clean Water Quarrel

Deutsche Welle (Nov. 4, 2013) — Germany's Federal Environment Agency estimates that a quarter of all German groundwater contains excessive concentrations of nitrates - threatening some communities' water supply. The cause is over-fertilization of farmers' fields. Germany, Austria and Switzerland have been successfully joint-monitoring Lake Constance water quality for years. But authorities in Lower Saxony are only beginning to tackle the problem. Drinking water there often exceeds the EU norm of 50 milligrams of nitrates per liter.
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Pesticides Threaten Quality of Dutch Water

Pesticides Threaten Quality of Dutch Water

Radio Netherlands (July 5, 2011) — The growing use of pesticides is threatening the quality of Dutch surface water. A recent report showed that in some areas of the country, the concentration of certain pesticides exceeds the norm by hundreds or even thousands of percentage points.
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East Coast the Next Solar 'Hotbed' CEO

East Coast the Next Solar 'Hotbed' CEO

Reuters - Business Video Online (May 12, 2014) — Say goodbye to declining panel prices as undersupply will be the new norm, according to FLS Energy CEO Dale Freudenberger, adding the U.S. East Coast will be the next growth area for solar demand. Jeanne Yurman reports. Video provided by Reuters
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U.S. Predicts Lower Heating Bills This Winter Due to Weather

U.S. Predicts Lower Heating Bills This Winter Due to Weather

TheStreet (Oct. 7, 2014) — Cooler temperatures should cut heating bills this winter, as few expect the same harsh weather that chilled much of the nation last year. Low temperatures across the Midwest, South and East forced people to use more heat last winter and the price of some fuels soared because of shortages. This year everyone is likely to get a little break on their bills from the weather, and some residents will see substantial price declines too. Heating oil prices are the lowest they've been in four years, and propane prices have fallen far from their peaks last winter. Prices for natural gas and electricity should be higher this winter. But the combined 88% of U.S. households that rely on them for heat should still see lower bills because of lower demand, assuming the weather cooperates. Video provided by TheStreet
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