November 2015
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News for Norther Colorado and the world

Friday, November 27, 2015

Posts Tagged ‘research’

OpEd News: December 14

OpEd News: December 14

  OpEdNews Bold and Daring: The Way Progressive News Should Be Fifty-seven provocative articles that you will not find in the main stream media. Is the president in danger, can we save the spirit of Christmas, and more. You may not agree with the writers, we don't,  but you will have food for thought. Read "A Dangerous Woman: Indefinite Detention at Carswell" to see what can happen. Think you are not a threat, read "10 Ridiculous Things that Make you a Terror Suspect." It these articles don't ... Full Story

Newly detected chemical in smoke may have serious

Cigarette smoking, burning forests and even cooking fires all release a chemical compound not previously known to exist in significant quantities in smoke and which may have potential human health impacts, says a new study involving the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the University of Colorado Boulder. The study was conducted by scientists at the Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences, or CIRES -- a joint institute of CU-Boulder and NOAA -- along with ... Full Story

“The Arctic On The Fast Track Of Change”

“CU @ The Longmont Public Library” To feature “The Arctic On The Fast Track Of Change” LONGMONT – On April 21, 2011, Julienne Stroeve, research scientist at the Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences (CIRES), will offer a presentation on global climate change entitled “The Arctic on the Fast Track of Change at the Longmont Public Library at 7 p.m. Changes in the Arctic are widespread and include increased glacier and ice sheet melt, permafrost degradation, ... Full Story

Arctic sea ice shows continuing ice loss

Measurements of winter Arctic sea ice shows continuing ice loss, says CU-Boulder Study The 2011 Arctic sea ice extent maximum that marks the beginning of the melt season appears to be tied for the lowest ever measured by satellites, say scientists at the University of Colorado Boulder’s National Snow and Ice Data Center. The CU-Boulder research team believes the lowest annual maximum ice extent of 5,650,000 square miles occurred on March 7. The maximum ice extent was 463,000 square miles ... Full Story

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