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2 Day DISC Certification Program Mar 12th & 13th Announced by...

PR Web - 21 min 54 sec ago

DISCcert’s next 2 day DISC Certification program is scheduled to take place Mar 12th and 13th in San Diego, California. HR professionals and corporate trainers, who desire to add DISC to their...

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/disc-certification/program/prweb12559274.htm

Categories: Environment

Cultivate a Lawn with a Canvas of Color: The Grounds Guys Offers...

PR Web - 21 min 54 sec ago

Studies have shown that a well-maintained, colorful landscape creates a powerful first impression.

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12559291.htm

Categories: Environment

Climate change is messing with leaves, and leaves are messing back

Grist.org - 1 hour 52 min ago

Climate change is a lot like Mr. Miyagi from The Karate Kid. Or rather, it is like an evil, disembodied Mr. Miyagi looming over the globe, whispering “Leaf on. Leaf off. Leaf on. Leaf off. Don’t forget to breathe.”

Basically, a new study published yesterday in the journal Nature Climate Change shows that vegetation patterns around the world are shifting thanks to climate change. Between 1981 and 2012, the timing of leaf emergence (“leaf-on”) and death (“leaf-off) apparently “changed severely” on 54 percent of the planet’s land surface. That means leaf life-cycles around the world are changing — which could, in turn, mean more changes to the global climate.

The specific forces behind these shifts could be a variety of things — local precipitation changes, temperature changes, shifts in atmospheric CO2, etc. — but one thing’s for sure: As much as climate change can mess with vegetation, vegetation can mess right back. Among climate-altering capabilities, plants have the power to tweak cloud formation, to change the amount of sunlight reflected away from the earth, and to alter heat exchange between the land and the atmosphere. Plus, subtle changes in vegetation can also mess with ecosystems: Some bird and insect species have already felt the effects of these changes as their life-cycles have fallen out of sync with the plants around them, according to Steven Higgins, one of the researchers behind the study.

Higgins and his colleagues point out that previous studies analyzing the effects of climate change on global vegetation have focused on net plant productivity, rather than life-cycle changes. And while net productivity is a useful measure of carbon sequestration capabilities, it “masks important details of the nature of change.”

That’s why, using satellite images, the researchers decided to take a look at those more subtle changes. Overall, the changes were widespread but inconsistent. Some places saw longer growing seasons with earlier “leaf-on” times, others saw later “leaf-off” dates. Parts of northeastern Argentina experienced earlier growing seasons and longer wet seasons. Savannas in some parts of the world behaved differently than savannas in other parts of the world. You get the idea. Overall, 95 percent of land surface experienced some change.

So damn you, evil Mr. Miyagi, with your calm, knowing voice and your cryptic ways. Stop toying with us!


Filed under: Article, Climate & Energy
Categories: Environment

Newport Aquarium treats Third Graders on Field Trip to Surprise...

PR Web - 3 hours 22 min ago

Newport Aquarium announced to a group of schoolchildren Tuesday the addition of a baby king penguin that hatched inside the Kroger Penguin Palooza exhibit.

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12558960.htm

Categories: Environment

Even Europe isn’t doing enough to meet its climate goals

Grist.org - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 23:45

Europe isn’t doing enough to fight climate change, according to a report out today from the European Environment Agency — and that’s bad news for all of the less ambitious nations out there.

While the European Union is on track to meet its 2020 climate goals, it’s not in a good position to continue on after that to meet its 2050 goals, the report found. The E.U. is also falling short on many other sustainability goals. From Reuters:

The Copenhagen-based EEA said Europe — backed by some of the toughest environmental legislation in the world — had improved air and water quality, cut greenhouse gas emissions and raised waste recycling in recent years.

“Despite these gains, Europe still faces a range of persistent and growing environmental challenges,” including global warming, chemical pollution and extinctions of species of animals and plants, the report said.

Europe is not on track to realise by 2050 its vision of “living well, within the limits of our planet”, as agreed in 2013, it added.

The report indicated that most Europeans were using more than four hectares (10 acres) of the planet’s resources each year — more than double what it rated a sustainable ecological footprint.

The E.U. aims to reduce greenhouse gas emissions by 80 to 95 percent by 2050. The report concludes that “although full implementation of existing policies will be essential, neither the environmental policies currently in place, nor economic and technology-driven efficiency gains, will be sufficient to achieve Europe’s 2050 vision.”

Of particular challenge to Europe is transportation, which accounts for a quarter of its greenhouse gas emissions. The E.U. hopes to cut that figure by 60 percent, but it isn’t making enough progress toward that goal.

This all comes a week after the European Commission released its vision for a U.N. climate pact to be hammered out in Paris in December. But though the E.U. was first to outline its ambitions for the hoped-for pact — something other countries have yet to formally do — its plan drew criticism for not doing enough to limit global warming to 2 degrees Celsius, and for being too vague. “This does not look like a 2C compatible agreement,” Nick Mabey of the European nonprofit Third Generation Environmentalism told Responding to Climate Change. “It’s only a starting point but it’s a pretty poor starting point … Europe has a better story to tell.”

Both bits of news are particularly notable bummers because Europe has been leading the charge for sustainability and has gone further than other major polluters like the U.S., China, and India in factoring climate mitigation into economic planning. If even the E.U. is falling far short, that doesn’t bode well for global efforts to fight off climate catastrophe.


Filed under: Climate & Energy, Politics
Categories: Environment

Whole Foods is selling you fish farmed by prisoners

Grist.org - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 23:12

Ah, Whole Foods: Where we go to spend $12 on a jar of small-batch organic pickles and hate ourselves a little bit for it. Don’t get us wrong — the fact that a major national chain has a mission to promote organic foods and encourage people to eat healthfully is great, especially now that they’ve made a push to make certain staple items more affordable. But like any other supermarket, the organic mega-grocer looks to cut costs where it can — and, like many other supermarkets, that can mean using very, very cheap labor where possible.

Case in point: The market touts a strict list of requirements for all of the seafood that passes through its doors and declares on its blog: “We know exactly where our farmed seafood comes from and who is doing the farming.”

OK — but who exactly is that? Well, according to a recent investigation by Pacific Standard, your tilapia may have come from a federal prison in Cañon City, Colo.

The Colorado model is a way for prisons to get back into the civilian economy, in guerrilla fashion. Take [prison-labor director Steve] Smith’s tilapia-farming operation. He feeds his fish a specialized diet. “Our niche is vegetarian and hormone free. We made a conscious effort to go into the health food market.” Colorado prisons produce 1.2 million pounds of tilapia a year, which Smith says is far less than their potential. But while CCI stays off the radar, that doesn’t necessarily mean its clients are so obscure: One of the prison tilapia operation’s primary customers is Whole Foods.

But as long as the prison-raised tilapia meet Whole Foods’ aquaculture quality requirements, is there something actually wrong with it?

Emphatically, yes. While the market places high standards on their seafood, labor welfare is not much of a priority. In the case of the Cañon City prison-labor system, the workers (who also breed goats, train unruly dogs, and break wild horses) make a whopping $1.50 an hour, which adds up to not quite $125 per month. That wouldn’t cover the average cost of a grocery trip to Whole Foods.

Prison-labor programs are rife with ethical issues because inmates have no protection of their labor rights. These issues seem to receive little attention from the public, which may be partially because there’s no legal requirement that the prison-made products we unwittingly pick up at the store be labeled as such.

Responsible consumption isn’t just about environmental impact: We have to be sure the people producing our food are being taken care of and fairly compensated, too. No one needs more of a reason to hate herself while standing in the Whole Foods checkout line.


Filed under: Business & Technology, Food, Living
Categories: Environment

Tarkett’s Johnsonite Rubber Tile Achieves Cradle to Cradle™ Bronze...

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:53

Company Now First Rubber Manufacturer to Attain C2C Certification™ Under Version 3.0

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12557385.htm

Categories: Environment

New Video Testimony Tells How Woman Uses Tao Healing For Her Brother...

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:53

Dr. Anna Wirgler tells how she uses Tao healing abilities she learned from spiritual guru Master Zhi Gang Sha to help her brother suffering from sclerosis.

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12557770.htm

Categories: Environment

How Hard Is It To ID a Malayan Tapir From Behind?

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:53

Association of Zoos and Aquariums releases app game to enhance nature play, support animal conservation.

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12557879.htm

Categories: Environment

Sonoma County Airport Achieves Sky-High Savings With Global Energy...

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:53

Reduced energy costs through efficiency also improve safety and security

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12557896.htm

Categories: Environment

1% For the Planet Asks Consumers to “Know Your Source”

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:53

Environmental network launches new campaign; calls for ingredient awareness and consumer participation

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12557955.htm

Categories: Environment

Smart sensor and air purifier interconnect to track and trap dust,...

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:53

The world’s first Wi-Fi enabled air cleaner that can connect to advanced indoor air quality sensor technologies and use cloud storage of air quality patterns to enable users to live healthier lives....

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12558642.htm

Categories: Environment

Mitch McConnell, hemp hero

Grist.org - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 21:35

The leader of senate Republicans has emerged as a champion for hemp farmers! A story in Politico traces Mitch McConnell’s evolution on the issue.

For years, the politics of hemp farming have been ridiculous and stupid. It’s ridiculous that the government has classified marijuana as a schedule one drug, lumping it in with heroin, when it’s clearly safer than alcohol. And it’s ridiculous that the government then lumps in industrial hemp (which won’t get you high) with pot, classifying it as schedule one, too. Finally, it’s ridiculous that we’re letting these prejudices stop farmers from planting a useful crop.

Apparently McConnell agrees. He was instrumental in making it legal for Kentucky farmers to begin experimenting with hemp. This year, he has cosponsored a bill that would remove hemp from the list of schedule one drugs. And it’s not like he’s working quietly behind the scenes — the man can’t stop talking about hemp.

James Higdon writes in Politico:

McConnell began his reelection campaign in 2014 in the unusual spot of fending off a primary opponent, and hemp legalization and its promise for jobs and profits became a central talking point on the stump. “McConnell would always mention hemp at every stop he made,” [Kentucky agriculture commissioner Jamie] Comer said.

When the Drug Enforcement Agency seized hemp seeds bound for Kentucky farmers McConnell was not happy. Here’s Higdon:

McConnell summoned Michele Leonhart, the head of the DEA, to his Senate offices in Washington. The DEA, it appeared, was trying to find an interpretation of McConnell’s farm bill language that would render the hemp pilot projects unworkable. Leonhart told McConnell that her agency had not yet completed a policy review to determine the “intent” of the hemp provision.

In a news release issued at the conclusion of his meeting with Leonhart, McConnell took aim at this tactic: “I also stressed that as the author of the industrial hemp provision, the intent of this provision is to allow states departments of agriculture and universities to explore the commercial use of industrial hemp as a means for job creation and economic development. The language expressly exempts hemp from federal regulation for these defined purposes.”

McConnell’s message was clear: Don’t tell me what I intended. I’m the author; I’ll tell you.

The law-enforcement objection has been that drug dealers might claim that they were growing legal hemp. A little familiarity with the plant would solve that problem — though there may be a long way to go: Last year, Georgia State troopers mistook a man’s okra for marijuana.

Anyone who has gone to high school has heard that hemp will solve all our problems if we just give it a chance. In his book Hemp Bound, Doug Fine makes the argument that this is “the plant that’s going to change our diet and farms, help restore our soil, and wean us from petroleum.”

I’m dubious of big promises — in the end hemp is going to be just another crop. But there’s no good reason we should ban farmers from using crops that allow them to work more economically and sustainably.

It’s great to have leadership on this issue, especially from a Republican. But it’s a little embarrassing that politicians are only getting around to legalizing hemp now, when states left and right are legalizing the kind of cannabis that does get you high. That’s all right, Mitch — slow and steady, the tortoise wins the race.


Filed under: Article, Food, Politics
Categories: Environment

One thing Netanyahu and Obama agree on: Climate change is a huge threat

Grist.org - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 20:55

This story is reproduced here as part of the Climate Desk collaboration.

Today Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu addressed Congress on Iran’s nuclear ambitions, at the invitation of House Speaker John Boehner (R-Ohio). The speech has caused a considerable flap, with Democrats criticizing it as an unprecedented affront to President Barack Obama.

But while the president and Netanyahu might have vastly different visions for how to deal with the threat posed by Iran, they do seem to agree on one thing: the threat posed by climate change. Over the past few months Obama has repeatedly emphasized the dangers associated with global warming. In his State of the Union address in January, he said that “no challenge poses a greater threat to future generations” than climate change. And in a recent national security document, Obama called climate change an “urgent and growing threat.” Despite GOP protestations to the contrary, Obama’s concerns are legitimate: New research released yesterday, for example, found that human-made climate change was a key factor in the Syrian civil war.

It seems Bibi had the same thought as early as 2010, when his cabinet approved a wide-reaching plan to reduce Israel’s carbon footprint. At the time, the prime minister said that “the threat of climate change is no less menacing than the security threats that we face.” From the Jerusalem Post:

At the U.N. Copenhagen Climate Summit in December 2009, Israel pledged to reduce emissions by 20 percent from a “business as usual” scenario by 2020.

“The recent dry months, including the driest November in the history of the state, are a warning light to us all that the threat of climate change is no less menacing than the security threats that we face. I intend to act determinedly in this field. In a country that suffers from a severe water shortage, this is an existential struggle,” Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu said at the cabinet meeting.

Israel doesn’t face the kind of political resistance from climate change deniers that is all too common in the United States, said Gidon Bromberg, Israel director of EcoPeace Middle East. But the country is struggling to meet its carbon emission and renewable energy targets because government spending is so heavily concentrated on defense, he said.

“They’ve given the issue a great deal of lip service,” he said, “but in practice none of these [targets] have been met.”

Still, Israel has been at the forefront of developing seawater desalination technology to confront drought. The country has the biggest desalination plant in the world, and last year Netanyahu signed a deal with California Gov. Jerry Brown (D) to share research and technology for dealing with water scarcity.


Filed under: Climate & Energy, Politics
Categories: Environment

India slaps taxes on coal, while China uses less of it

Grist.org - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 20:41

India is doubling its tax on coal, and will put the revenue toward encouraging clean energy.

Though Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s government is increasingly looking toward renewable and nuclear power, the nation remains heavily reliant on coal. Last year, the government said it hoped to double how much domestic coal the country consumes over the next five years. That would be seriously bad news for Indians. In some areas, pollution is already so extreme that it is taking years off millions of people’s lives.

But the new coal tax might signal an intent to push the country’s energy economy in a more sustainable direction. Bloomberg reports:

Coal fires about 60 percent of India’s electricity generation capacity and is among the cheapest sources of power in the country. The higher tax will lead to an increase of as much as 0.06 rupees in coal costs for every kilowatt hour of electricity, [said Kameswara Rao, who oversees energy, utilities and mining at PwC India].

“As the Paris convention approaches, these steps will show the government is serious about climate change,” said Debasish Mishra, a senior director at Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu India Pvt. in Mumbai. “We have to take care of the environment, and at the same time use fossil fuel to make sure we have energy at a reasonable cost for our growth. It’s not an either or situation.”

Much of India is incredibly poor; hundreds of millions of people lack electricity, and the Modi government has maintained that, in its quest to develop rural areas, it won’t turn its back on any source of energy. But the new coal tax, along with new taxes on petroleum, show that the government is trying to make the country’s fossil fuel-intensive economy slightly cleaner — without going so far as reining it in. The tax will, in theory, incentivize coal-burning utilities to make their plants more efficient so that they use less fuel. It could also push the country to strengthen its grid system, which loses huge amounts of power.

America and China, the world’s two largest emitters of greenhouse gases, took a medium-sized stride toward combating climate change when they announced a pact last November to curb their emissions over the next two decades. India, the world’s third largest emitter, hasn’t made any similar big announcement. But the country is taking smaller steps forward as the world collectively trundles toward a U.N. climate conference in Paris this December, at which diplomats hope nations will sign a global climate deal. The new coal tax is one of them.

And at the same time that India is boosting taxes on coal, China is using less of it. The country cut its coal use 2.9 percent in 2014, and may be on track to continue reducing its dependence on the fossil fuel. If this drop signals the beginning of a trend, China would also be on track to meet its goals of capping coal use by 2020 and peaking its carbon emissions by 2030, as it promised it would in the U.S.-China pact. China also said in the pact that it would try to beat that 2030 deadline. At ThinkProgress, Joe Romm argues that it might actually do that:

[W]hy would China announce with such public fanfare they are going to “make best efforts to peak early” if they didn’t think they could and would? Failure to peak early would show the “best efforts” of the Chinese failed. That is not how China rolls.

So no one should be surprised if China peaks in coal use before 2020 — as that would be key for them to peak CO2 emissions before 2030.

Coal is becoming less and less popular in the U.S. as well. That’s left American coal companies scrambling to ship their product to new markets abroad, like energy-hungry China and India. But now maybe that’s not looking like such a great idea.


Filed under: Climate & Energy, Politics
Categories: Environment

What we can learn from Dr. Evil’s attack on Obama’s carbon rules

Grist.org - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 20:19

I wrote yesterday about PR maestro Richard Berman, aka Dr. Evil, the Mozart of shilling for malign corporations. The post discussed his strategies at a fairly abstract level.

Let’s take it down a notch and look at a specific issue: EPA power-plant rules for carbon emissions. What I think this will help demonstrate is that, while Berman is an important cog, he is only a cog; part of a machine built for exercising power on behalf of concentrated wealth. Within the machine, the boundaries between analysis and advocacy, academics and lobbyists, persuasion and money are blurred to the point of vanishing.

As you know, dirty-energy industry groups and conservatives (insofar as there’s any meaningful distinction) are attacking EPA’s carbon rules with every weapon they can conjure. One of the leading groups involved is the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC), which is fairly notorious by now. Another is the lesser known State Policy Network (SPN), a network of right-wing think tanks at the state level. Both the groups are “Koch-funded,” in the current argot, though there are, of course, many other corporate funders as well.

In 2015 so far, the SPN has helped push seven studies on the impact of the EPA carbon rule, studies done by the Beacon Hill Institute (BHI), a right-wing think tank housed in Suffolk University in Boston. The BHI’s executive director, a professor at the university named David Tuerck, used to defend tobacco companies back in the ’70s and ’80s and is now a frequent speaker at the Heartland Institute, the denialist think tank famous for comparing those who acknowledge climate change to the Unabomber.

BHI and its subsidiaries have issued one national report and one each for six states: Iowa, Louisiana, New Mexico, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Wisconsin. According to spokespeople, reports are soon to come for Alaska, Minnesota, Mississippi, Nevada, Ohio, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Utah, Virginia, and Washington.

The reports are entirely typical of corporate-funded studies of clean-air regulations: They exaggerate the costs of compliance, exaggerate the costs of clean energy, disregard benefits, and assume that all cost-containment measures will fail. BHI’s previous reports on the costs of state renewable energy mandates have been repeatedly debunked; the new studies are more of the same.

Here’s a funny story about BHI. A while back, it was looking for funding for studies that would similarly exaggerate the costs of the northeast Regional Greenhouse Gas Initiative. It approached the right-wing Searle Freedom Trust foundation, saying — before having done the research! — that “success will take the form of media recognition, dissemination to stakeholders, and legislative activity that will pare back or repeal RGGI.”

Suffolk University found out about this and shut it down, as The Guardian reported:

In a prepared statement, Suffolk University made clear it had not been consulted about Beacon Hill’s research plans — and would not have authorised the grant proposal if it had been.

“The stated research goals, as written, were inconsistent with Suffolk University’s mission,” Greg Gatlin, the university’s vice-president for marketing and communications, said in an email.

Gatlin went on to write that Beacon Hill had not followed university rules when it submitted its grant proposal, which was presented for consideration to the Searle Freedom Trust, a leading funder of ultra-conservative causes, on Beacon Hill’s behalf by the State Policy Network, a coalition of similar ultra-conservative entities.

You kind of have to wonder why Suffolk allows BHI to remain at the university. Aren’t they embarrassed?

Anyway, BHI did not have any trouble getting funding for its work attacking Obama’s Clean Power Plan. It found a willing funder in a benign-sounding nonprofit called the Employment Policies Institute.

That name ring a bell? It should: It’s one of Berman’s front groups, a way for corporations to funnel money into his PR firm without any fingerprints. Now he’s helping them funnel money into studies explicitly shaped to produce particular policy outcomes.

Take a look at this fact sheet summarizing one of BHI’s reports on Obama’s power plant rules, released by the Palmetto Promise Institute, the South Carolina affiliate of the State Policy Network. At the end it says:

This edition of Fast Facts is a summary of The Economic Effects of the New EPA Rules on the State of South Carolina produced in collaboration with The Beacon Hill Institute at Suffolk University, and the Interstate Policy Alliance.

The Interstate Policy Alliance is a subsidiary of the Employment Policies Institute, Berman’s group.

So here’s a fossil-funded right-wing advocacy group and a fossil-funded nonprofit front group for a corporate PR firm “collaborating” with a fossil-funded right-wing think tank to produce a report. What do you suppose are the odds that said report is going to contain an accurate, unbiased assessment?

If you’re having trouble keeping these groups straight in your mind, here’s a valiant attempt by the Center for Media and Democracy to chart the connections:

Seems like a totally credible intellectual enterprise to me!

But of course the state politicians and attorneys general who are the target audience of these reports don’t care; most of them, especially in coal states, are fossil-funded too. Nobody involved is this whole stage production is interested in an accurate, unbiased assessment. That’s not the point. The point is to translate concentrated wealth into political outcomes.

It is helpful to politicians to have reports and analyses from legitimate-sounding organizations that seem to bolster their policy positions, so concentrated wealth creates the organizations and the reports. It is helpful to the media to have an “other side” to public-health initiatives, and the naked special pleading of corporations isn’t particularly compelling, so the interests of concentrated wealth are laundered through nonprofits and think tanks to clean them off and give them a sheen of authority.

The machine creates whatever tools are required to exercise power. Whether the end product is called “analysis” or “lobbying” is all but irrelevant.

It’s a mistake to ask whether this is wealthy people defending their financial interests or wealthy people expressing their ideology, or which motivation is really in the driver’s seat. The triumph of modern conservatism is that it has collapsed the distinction. The interests of the wealthy are the ideology. Fossil fuels are the ideology. They’re bubbling in the same ethno-nationalist stew as anti-immigrant sentiment, hawkish foreign policy, hostility toward the social safety net, and fetishism of guns, suburbs, and small towns. It’s all one identity now. The Kochs (and their peers) are convinced that their unfettered freedom is in the best interests of the country. There’s no tension.

Concentrated wealth wants political results congenial to concentrated wealth. It has shaped an entire movement to that end, and the movement has absorbed all ancillary institutions, including supposedly independent, knowledge-producing institutions like academia and think tanks and supposedly public-interest-serving institutions like NGOs. The money flows from the wealthy and their corporations to PACs and foundations, to nonprofits and advocacy groups, to PR firms and activists. It’s like an electric charge going through a field of iron shavings, orienting them all in the same direction.

Policymakers are surrounded by the worldview of the wealthy; it comes at them from think tanks, lobbyists, activists, media, and their own social circles, becoming like water to a fish.

Berman is a significant player in this machine. He’s trying to get the public behind the interests of concentrated wealth, or at least blunt public opposition to those interests, and he’s willing to do a lot of ugly work and take a lot of heat to do it.

But in another sense, he is merely an inevitable result of the cascade of money. If he did not exist, someone else would do what he does. The machine also makes cogs.


Filed under: Article, Business & Technology, Climate & Energy, Politics
Categories: Environment

Rabbit Air Purifiers Back In Stock at US Air Purifiers LLC

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 18:53

US Air Purifiers has proudly announced that all products within their Rabbit brand lineup are back in stock. In addition, an Ebook on allergy relief is also available through the website, and is free...

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/02/prweb12508939.htm

Categories: Environment

National University Converts Car Fleet to New Energy-Efficient...

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 18:53

Fleet of Honda Accord Plug-In Hybrid cars to serve University’s network of campuses throughout California; National University is the second largest private nonprofit university in California

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12556427.htm

Categories: Environment

Amica Insurance Has Tips for National Severe Weather Preparedness Week

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 18:53

Sunday, March 1, through Saturday, March 7, is National Severe Weather Preparedness Week.

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12557392.htm

Categories: Environment

Revealed: 5 Top Overseas Retirement Havens with the Lowest Cost of...

PR Web - Tue, 03/03/2015 - 18:53

InternationalLiving.com’s new 2015 Global Retirement Index rates two Asian havens and three South and Central American destinations as the five countries in the world most affordable for expats.

(PRWeb March 03, 2015)

Read the full story at http://www.prweb.com/releases/2015/03/prweb12554988.htm

Categories: Environment

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