Opinion: Springing eternal.

After years of false prospects on climate change breakthroughs, here are seven reasons for new hope.
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Nine Inch Nails like you’ve never heard them before: The Smog song.

The dirty skies plaguing China are music to Brian Foo’s ears. Using air quality data in Beijing over the last three years, the New York City programmer and visual artist created a song about pollution.
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Silicon Valley meets America's salad bowl to create the farm of the future.

Though just down the road from each other, the country’s tech capital and one of the country’s largest farming regions are only now starting to work together—with only a little culture clash.
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Calls for free buses after Scots air pollution rise.

Air pollution levels spiked to a three-year high across much of central and north-east Scotland on Tuesday night, prompting calls for public transport to be made free until air quality improves.
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Egypt's new capital: President al-Sisi's $300 billion plan to beat Cairo traffic.

Built from scratch to escape Cairo’s choking pollution, a planned new capital will feature an airport larger than London’s Heathrow, a building taller than Paris’s Eiffel Tower and more than 10,000 km of boulevards, avenues and streets.
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New Jersey Democratic lawmakers press opposition to Exxon pollution settlement.

Democrats in the Legislature continued their multi-front effort to block a $225 million settlement with Exxon Mobil in a pollution case in which the state originally sought $8.9 billion.
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A tenth of Europe's wild bees risk extinction.

Almost one in 10 of Europe’s wild bee species is at risk of extinction because of threats from the spread of farms and pesticides among other factors, a first assessment of the continent’s bee populations showed on Thursday.
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Governor, Legislature ante up $1 billion to fight California drought.

Gov. Jerry Brown and members of the state Legislature announced a plan Thursday to accelerate $1 billion in bond money for water recycling projects and delivery of emergency supplies to hard-hit communities.
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Ontario oil-train wrecks ignite worry over Canada crude flammability.

Two recent oil-train derailments in Canada have opened a new front on the debate over safety, highlighting how even shipments of Alberta’s oil sands crude can contain components just as volatile as North Dakota’s Bakken.
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Amazon rainforest and Great Barrier Reef need better care, say scientists.

Research published in journal Science shows local protection of three world heritage sites is too weak and leaves them at risk of ‘unfolding disaster’.
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South Plainfield landowner pays $22M to clean Cornell-Dubilier site: Is it enough?

The owner of the 24-acre Hamilton Industrial Park in South Plainfield, New Jersey, has agreed to pay $22 million to help defray the costs of cleaning up decades of pollution caused by Cornell-Dubilier Electronics.
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Dredging at Indiana Harbor to resume in May.

The fourth season of Indiana Harbor and Ship Canal dredging is expected to start in May as contractors plan to remove an estimated 400,000 cubic yards of contaminated sediment from the bed of the waterway.
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Seeking zero pesticide residue 'too risky' for fruit.

A New Zealand scientist says the pursuit to attain zero pesticide residues on fruit can put lucrative markets at risk.
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Essay: Winter in the Anthropocene.

On this, the first day of spring, it’s worth looking at why bizarre winters and heavy snows don’t disprove climate change.
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Hydrogen, hydrogen everywhere…

Hydrogen is the most abundant element in the universe. And when you burn it or use it to produce electricity, the only waste product is water. In the era of global warming, it would seem to be the perfect fuel.
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Revealed: Gates Foundation's $1.4B in fossil fuel investments.

The charity run by Bill and Melinda Gates, who say the threat of climate change is so serious that immediate action is needed, held at least $1.4 billion of investments in the world’s biggest fossil fuel companies, according to a Guardian analysis.
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The Arctic was missing an ice patch the size of Texas and California this winter.

The Arctic climate sent yet another in a long series of alarm bells on Thursday as scientists announced that the sea ice cover in the region hit a record low maximum for the year.
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A surprising benefit of electric cars: Cooler cities.

Electric vehicles are attractive as a way to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and cut down on smog and even noise pollution in urban areas. Now, a new study suggests they might provide another surprising benefit: cooling down sweltering cities.
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Feds document seabird loss in North Pacific waters.

The number of seabirds, including gulls, puffins and auklets, has dropped significantly in the Gulf of Alaska and northeast Bering Sea, a possible consequence of warmer waters, according to a preliminary federal analysis of nearly 40 years of surveys.
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Dyson vacuum cleaners are going cordless—these incredible new batteries make it possible.

We’ve pushed the envelope with standard lithium-ion batteries and Dyson thinks it has found the next generation solution with Sakti3, a battery startup based in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
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Obama to sign order cutting US gov't greenhouse gas emissions.

U.S. President Barack Obama will sign an executive order on Thursday that sets a goal for the U.S. government to cut its greenhouse gas emissions by 40 percent by 2025, the White House said.
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An $8 billion push to cool the globe has poor countries steaming.

A quarter-century after the world banned the chemical compounds blamed for chewing a hole in the ozone layer, the solution to that problem has been tagged as a main instigator of global warming.
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Australia's farmers face the first serious threats from climate change.

From tasteless carrots to sunburned apples, a new report by two University of Melbourne researchers paints a challenging picture for Australia’s agricultural sector and the impacts of climate change in the decades to come.
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When legally liable, companies don't dispute global warming.

U.S. coal companies that are publicly skeptical of man-made climate change acknowledge in mandatory financial disclosures the widely accepted scientific link between fossil fuel emissions and a warming planet, a Greenwire analysis has found.
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Mexico's Pemex launches ethanol biofuel program to cut emissions.

Pemex is set to launch its first-ever sales of gasoline mixed with cleaner-burning ethanol to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, the Mexican state-run oil company said on Thursday.
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Students occupy Swarthmore college in fossil fuel divestment protest.

Student activists have occupied a historic hall at Swarthmore College, the alma mater of the United Nations climate chief, demanding the university cut its ties to fossil fuels.
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UN calls for action as global water crisis looms.

The UN has warned that the world will soon face a crisis of huge dimensions if water management does not improve. Population growth and climate change are among the factors fueling the problem.
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Gov. Brown, lawmakers plan short- and long-term strategy on drought.

Politicians don’t have the power to make it rain, so on Thursday they tried the next best thing – they proposed showering California’s parched landscape with money.
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Arctic sea ice is smallest size on record this winter.

Arctic sea ice this year is the smallest in winter since satellite records began in 1979, in a new sign of long-term climate change, U.S. data showed on Thursday.
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Boston may not believe it, but it has been the warmest winter ever.

Winter temperatures across global land and ocean surfaces have been the highest on record since 1880. The eastern US was cold, but much of the rest of the world was warm.
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5 GOP science 'believers' in the new Congress.

Not every Republican in the incoming 114th Congress dismisses human-driven climate change. A few within the GOP majority accept the science. But on key policies, expect them to vote with those who dismiss the issue as a hoax.
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Researchers identify new strain of deadly pig virus in US.

U.S. researchers have identified a new strain of a hog disease that has wiped out millions of baby pigs, a sign the virus will keep mutating as producers work to contain it.
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Minnesota's long slog toward dealing with frac sand.

As oil-and-gas producers’ demand spikes for frac sand, a key ingredient used in hydraulic fracturing, there’s mounting concern about the industry’s air emissions.
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Rehoboth ocean outfall wins approval.

Rehoboth Beach, Delaware, has received approval for state funding to build its long-awaited ocean outfall, which will carry highly treated wastewater from the city treatment plant some 6,000 feet into the ocean.
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Beauty products aim to prevent air pollution damage.

Many people want younger looking skin and one of the ways to do that includes protecting it from sun damage, but now a slew of products are also claiming to protect skin from pollutants in the air.
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Report says the Chesapeake Bay is improving but there is still reason for concern.

A program to clean up the Chesapeake Bay is working, but improvements are not going as well as hoped. The report, released every two years, gave the bay a score of 32, on a scale of 1 to 100. The score, a D-plus, is the same as the 2012 report. In 2010.
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Glyphosate causing autism?

A researcher at MIT has made the bold claim that half of all children will be autistic by 2025 due to the toxicity from the glyphosate herbicide. However, Seneff’s claims have been receiving hard criticism.
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Fracking caused Ohio earthquake in 2014, say scientists.

Hydraulic fracturing near Ohio’s Poland Township activated a previously unknown fault in the earth and was responsible for a March 2014 earthquake, say scientists, who identified 77 earthquakes with magnitudes ranging from 1.0 to 3.0 between March 4 and 12.
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Manhattan Project atomic waste still in Tonawanda.

Senator Charles Schumer (D-New York) is trying to get the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to move a little quicker when it comes to compiling options for the cleanup of radioactive wastes from the Tonawanda Landfill.
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Coalition sues EPA to force companies to remove nanosilver products from shelves.

A lawsuit filed against the Environmental Protection Agency over its regulation of antimicrobial products containing nanosilver could, if successful, force companies to take hundreds of products off the shelves.
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Rare marine life visited Southern California in record numbers in 2014.

A patch of warm water that hovered off the coast for most of the year brought an influx of marine animals and birds rarely seen in the area. For many animal enthusiasts, the delight in the treasure trove of animal sightings continues into the new year.
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For many of Navajo Nation, water delivery comes monthly.

The people who live in the northwest corner of New Mexico consider Darlene Arviso to be a living saint. That’s because Arviso hauls water for tribe members of the Navajo Nation.
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Locals urge action in Thailand mining town.

Somkid Thampawech’s wife believes his job at a mine in Thailand’s Phitsanulok province exposed him to dangerous metals which have entered his blood and affected his muscular strength. And Mr Somkid isn’t the only villager who has suffered such symptoms after working in the gold mine.
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Australia battles to contain worst wildfires in 30 years.

Hundreds of firefighters were battling on Tuesday to contain Australia’s worst wildfires in 30 years which have already swept across more than 12,000 hectares outside of Adelaide. Wildfires are a natural annual event in Australia, but some scientists say climate change is increasing both the fire season and intensity.
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Suburban sprawl doesn’t have to be ecologically devastating.

As development gobbles up open space, conservationists take a fresh look at subdivisions with biodiversity in mind.
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Safeway ordered to pay nearly $10 million for illegal dumping in California.

A judge ordered Safeway to pay nearly $10 million to 41 California counties and cities for illegally disposing of household chemicals and medicines from its stores and distribution centers over a seven-year span.
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California to begin work on nation's first bullet train.

California’s high-speed rail project reaches a milestone Tuesday as officials mark the start of work on the nation’s first bullet train, which is designed to whisk travelers at 200 mph between Los Angeles and San Francisco in less than three hours.
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Pennsylvania nuclear site cleanup cost balloons to $350M, from $44M.

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers plans to spend at least $350 million more over 10 years to dig up and haul away nuclear waste from a dump site about 35 miles northeast of Pittsburgh.
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Murky waters: The hidden environmental impacts of your cruise.

Disney and other cruise holiday operators are trying to clean up their acts and make cruising a greener holiday choice. But why aren’t they being more transparent about it?
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Toyota offers fuel-cell patents to other car makers.

Toyota Motor Corp. said Monday that it will share its 5,700 patents related to hydrogen fuel cells with other auto companies without charging a royalty fee, hoping to speed the introduction of technologies that the Japanese auto maker has put its weight behind.
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Gov. Jerry Brown seeks new green regulations in historic fourth term.

In an inaugural address drawing on his family’s deep roots in California, Gov. Jerry Brown called for expansive new environmental regulations that would protect the state for future generations.
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$50 million missing in New Jersey child lead fund.

The New Jersey government left countless children exposed to lead poisoning in the last decade by diverting more than $50 million away from a health fund so routine state bills and salaries could be paid, an Asbury Park Press investigation found.
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Chronic deer disease marches closer to Yellowstone.

Chronic Wasting Disease, contagious, always fatal and with no known cure, affects the central nervous system of deer, elk and moose. It is a type of spongiform encephalopathy, a relative of Mad Cow Disease and Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease in humans.
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Texas, California throw their weight around on power plant regulations.

The states have unapologetically taken starkly different routes in transitioning to a cleaner energy future: California charging ahead with laws and regulations meant to move markets, and Texas eyeing natural gas and wind power for their cash potential as well as their environmental benefits.
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One for the record books: 2014 officially hottest year.

It’s official: 2014 has taken the title of hottest year on record. That ranking comes courtesy of data released Monday by the Japan Meteorological Agency, the first of four major global temperature recordkeepers to release their data for last year.
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Cancer’s random assault.

Random mutations may account for two-thirds of the risk of getting many types of cancer, leaving the usual suspects — heredity and environmental factors — to account for only one-third, say the authors of an article published last week in the journal Science.
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Shaken more than 560 times, Oklahoma is top state for quakes in 2014.

Oklahoma had a fivefold surge in earthquakes last year, making it by far the most seismically active state in the Lower 48. Researchers and many people in the state believe the quakes are linked to oil and gas activity, namely deep-underground disposal of drilling waste fluid.
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US coastal cities face daily flooding by mid-century.

Oceanographers have just identified the US coastal regions likely to experience 30 days or more of “nuisance” flooding every year.
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Researchers link air pollution to heart diseases.

Responsible for 400,000 deaths each year globally, air pollution has yet to be sufficiently addressed by the world’s governments, researchers have warned.
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When coal is involved, electric cars are polluters, too.

A new study finds that plug-in electric cars can be the dirtiest vehicles on the road – when they run on electricity produced from the favorite fuel of America’s utilities: coal.
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Is the EPA having a transparency crisis? – The Guardian

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Environmental group sues US EPA over monarch butterfly demise – Reuters

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Climate change puts coffee at risk, EPA chief warns – Washington Times

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Overpumping of wells in San Joaquin Valley depletes water supplies, collapses land surface

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Overpumping of water wells in drought-plagued California is making the earth in the San Joaquin Valley fall a half-inch each month as groundwater supplies are depleted, Bettina Boxall reports...
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Bottom trawling reduces size of commercially important flatfish

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Oceans not only provide important ecosystem services, including climate regulation and nutrient cycling, but they also serve as a major contributor to food and jobs. Yet human actions in...
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DRC mulls changing Virunga's boundaries for oil

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Riau misses deadline on 'village forest' project as zoning deadlock continues

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China will spend $370 billion building nuclear reactors over the next decade

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Intense exploitation of Indonesia’s natural resources is taking a special toll on the country’s small islands, with many subject to an outpouring of mining concessions that cover huge swaths...
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Earlier this month, National Geographic made big news: the discovery of what it called a ‘lost city’ below the thick jungles of Honduras. While the coverage has led to...
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Indonesia’s indigenous population has suffered a long history of human rights violations says a report to be released by the country’s National Commission on Human Rights in May.
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