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What A Week It Was: Apocadocuments from
View By Scenario:
Species Collapse:(4)
Plague/Virus:(1)
Climate Chaos:(9)
Resource Depletion: (2)
Biology Breach:(7)
Recovery:(9)
This Week's Top Ten Very Scary Tags:
alternative energy  ~ efficiency increase  ~ overfishing  ~ forests  ~ food crisis  ~ amphibian collapse  ~ pesticide runoff  ~ weather extremes  ~ endocrine disruptor  ~ methane release  ~ ocean methane  



ApocaDocuments (32) gathered this week:
Sun, Sep 28, 2008
from National Geographic News:
Sun's Power Hits New Low, May Endanger Earth?
Even the sun appears headed for a recession. The Ulysses space probe has detected fewer sunspots, decreased solar winds, and a weakening magnetic field -- the lowest solar activity observed in 50 years, NASA scientists said yesterday. ...


Maybe the sun is just tired of being a star.

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Sun, Sep 28, 2008
from Associated Press:
Scientists think algae may be the fuel of the future
Borculo, Netherlands -- Set amid cornfields and cow pastures in eastern Holland is a shallow pool that is rapidly turning green with algae, harvested for animal feed, skin treatments, biodegradable plastics -- and with increasing interest, biofuel... Experts say it will be years, maybe a decade, before this simplest of all plants efficiently can be processed for fuel. But when that day comes, it could go a long way toward easing the world's energy needs and responding to global warming. ...


Plus the word "algae" is rich in vowels.

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Sun, Sep 28, 2008
from London Guardian:
Deaths soar from hospital superbugs
Almost 37,000 NHS patients have died after catching either the MRSA or C-difficile hospital superbugs during Labour's time in office, official figures show. The two virulent infections claimed 36,674 lives between 1997 and 2007. Of those, 26,208 were from Clostridium difficile and 10,466 from MRSA. Numbers dying in England and Wales from C-difficile soared from 975 in 1999 to 8,324 last year, a jump of about 850 per cent, while fatalities linked to MRSA grew from 386 in 1997 to 1,593 in 2007. ...


Makes the Hippocratic Oath seem a bit hypocritical.

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Sun, Sep 28, 2008
from NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center via ScienceDaily:
Arctic Saw Fastest August Sea Ice Retreat On Record, NASA Data Show
Following a record-breaking season of arctic sea ice decline in 2007, NASA scientists have kept a close watch on the 2008 melt season. Although the melt season did not break the record for ice loss, NASA data are showing that for a four-week period in August 2008, sea ice melted faster during that period than ever before. ...


I scream... You scream... We all scream for ice's retreat.

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Sat, Sep 27, 2008
from Scientific American:
Climate change may be sparking new and bigger "dead zones"
... Scientists are discovering that climate change -- and not just fertilizer from farm use -- may be spurring the emergence of barren underwater landscapes in coastal waters. Expanding dead zones not only spell trouble for biodiversity, but they also threaten the commercial fisheries of many nations... Agricultural runoff sparks many of these die-offs; increased use of nitrogen fertilizers has doubled the number of lifeless pockets every decade since the 1960s, resulting in 405 dead zones now dotting coastlines globally. But lesser-known wastelands are also emerging -- without nutrient input from farms. ...


Before long fishermen will be catching zombie fish!

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Sat, Sep 27, 2008
from Wiley-Blackwell via ScienceDaily:
New More Efficient Ways To Use Biomass
Alternatives to fossil fuels and natural gas as carbon sources and fuel are in demand. Biomass could play a more significant part in the future. Researchers in the USA and China have now developed a new catalyst that directly converts cellulose, the most common form of biomass, into ethylene glycol, an important intermediate product for chemical industry. ...


If they can use the cellulose in my thighs for fuel, they are welcome to it!

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Sat, Sep 27, 2008
from Chicago Tribune:
Citing cost, USDA kills pesticide-testing program
WASHINGTON -- The Bush administration has abruptly halted a government program that tests the levels of pesticides in fruits, vegetables and field crops, arguing that the $8 million-a-year program is too expensive --a decision critics say could make it harder to protect consumers from chemicals in their food. Data from the 18-year-old Agricultural Chemical Usage Program administered by the U.S. Department of Agriculture were collected until this year, and the Environmental Protection Agency used the data to set safe levels of pesticides in food. ...


Too bad their isn't a pesticide that's effective against the Bush administration. Oh wait. It's called voting.

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Sat, Sep 27, 2008
from Associated Press:
Global warming pollution increases 3 percent
WASHINGTON - The world pumped up its pollution of the chief man-made global warming gas last year, setting a course that could push beyond leading scientists' projected worst-case scenario, international researchers said Thursday. The new numbers, called "scary" by some, were a surprise because scientists thought an economic downturn would slow energy use. Instead, carbon dioxide output jumped 3 percent from 2006 to 2007. ...


There's some good news buried in this story: Denmark's emissions fell 8 percent. You go, Danes!

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Fri, Sep 26, 2008
from US, via Mongabay:
U.S. Congress passes legislation to boost solar, wind, and geothermal energy
Tuesday the U.S. Senate passed a bill that will extend tax credits on solar power installations through 2016. The House approved the measure Wednesday. The $17 billion package will allow businesses and homeowners to deduct part of the cost of new solar installation from their income tax. The legislation would also extend incentives for wind power for one year and geothermal and biomass for two years. The tax credits would have otherwise expired at the end of the year. ...


Boy, Congress can sure take steps in an election year! Tiny wobbly steps, but still steps.

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Fri, Sep 26, 2008
from SeaCoastOnline (Maine):
Where have all the bats gone?
Sitting outside as the sun set and the yard sank into shadow, I saw the swallows replaced by bats. There were usually at least 10 or 20 bats living in the old carriage house next to my driveway. I could hear their clicking squeaks both during the day as they rested under the shingles and at night while darting overhead after mosquitoes. This summer, the evening sky in my neighborhood has had a marked absence of bats. ... Growing evidence indicates that the fungus isn't the cause of death, but a symptom of something bigger: climate change, an unknown pathogen, or perhaps the increased pesticide use in the Northeast following the upswing in West Nile disease. ...


"Gone to heaven, every one
when will we ever learn,
when will we ever learn?"


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Fri, Sep 26, 2008
from Telegraph.co.uk:
More methane plumes found in Arctic
Hundreds more methane plumes have been discovered in the Arctic raising fresh fears that the greenhouse gas is contributing to global warming.... The findings follow the revelation earlier this week that Russian scientists have discovered vast quantities of methane being released by the melting permafrost from the seabed off Siberia. Scientists believe that sudden releases of methane have, in the past, been responsible for increasing global temperature, dramatic climate change and the extinction of species. The latest discoveries came from researchers on the British ship the James Clark Ross. They said they had observed around 250 methane plumes in a 30 sq mile area. ...


Holy hockey stick, Batman!

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Fri, Sep 26, 2008
from Times Online (UK):
Amphibians facing a wipeout by 2050
Half of Europe's amphibian species could be wiped out in the next 40 years. Scientists from the Zoological Society of London say that the combined force of climate change, pollution, disease and habitat loss and degradation has left many with "nowhere to run". After assessing the amphibians' prospects, they predicted that more than 50 per cent of the 81 species native to Europe faced extinction by 2050. Even surviving species, they said, were likely to suffer a decline in numbers and distribution, including the common toad in Britain, which is already being affected by climate change. ...


Hop to it, world.

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Fri, Sep 26, 2008
from Daily Green:
Sixteen Hormone Disrupting Chemicals Found in Teen Girls
Laboratory tests reveal adolescent girls across America are contaminated with chemicals commonly used in cosmetics and body care products. Environmental Working Group (EWG) detected 16 chemicals from 4 chemical families -- phthalates, triclosan, parabens, and musks -- in blood and urine samples from 20 teen girls aged 14-19. Studies link these chemicals to potential health effects including cancer and hormone disruption. These tests feature first-ever exposure data for parabens in teens, and indicate that young women are widely exposed to this common class of cosmetic preservatives, with 2 parabens, methylparaben and propylparaben, detected in every single girl tested. ...


Sixteen contaminants...
on your lips and cheek...
get absorbed and...
make your system weak.


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Humoring the Horror of the Converging Emergencies!
More fun than a barrel of jellyfish!
Fri, Sep 26, 2008
from University of the Basque Country:
Bisexual fish in the Urdaibai estuary
Chemical compounds contaminating water can alter the sexual development of aquatic organisms, giving rise to hermaphrodite creatures with both masculine and feminine gametes. This was the conclusion of a research team from the University of the Basque Country alter analysing mussels and grey mullet in Urdaibai.... [N]umerous chemical compounds in water influence the growth, behaviour, reproduction and the immune function of organisms, due to interference with the endocrine system. This is why these compounds are known as 'endocrine disruptors'. Basically they are alkylphenols (amongst others, breakdown derivatives of domestic detergents and cosmetics), pesticides, plastifiers, petroleum derivatives and synthetic hormones. On occasions, they influence the organisms themselves; otherwise the consequences may appear in the second or third generation. ...


We started intense alkylphenol distribution in the 60's.... a generation is about 22 years.... Wait! that means my children and grandchildren...

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Thu, Sep 25, 2008
from Guardian (UK):
'Wave snakes' switch on to harness ocean's power
Yesterday, the red snake-like devices were inaugurated as part of the world's first commercial-scale wave-power station, three miles from the coast of the northern Portuguese town of Agucadoura. The project, which will generate clean electricity for more than 1,000 family homes in its first phase, marks the latest step in Portugal's moves to become a leader in developing renewable energy sources. ...


Slither, baby, slither!

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Thu, Sep 25, 2008
from National Science Foundation:
Pine Bark beetles affecting more than forests
Scientists suspect they are also altering local weather patterns and air quality. A new international field project, led by scientists at the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) in Boulder, Colo., is exploring how trees and other vegetation influence rainfall, temperatures, smog and other aspects of the atmosphere.... "Forests help control the atmosphere, and there's a big difference between the impacts of a living forest and a dead forest," says NCAR scientist Alex Guenther, a principal investigator on the project. "With a dead forest, we may get different rainfall patterns, for example." ...


What? The fingerbone is connected to the footbone?

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Thu, Sep 25, 2008
from Temple University, via EurekAlert:
Simple device which uses electrical field could boost gas efficiency
According to Rongjia Tao, Chair of Temple's Physics Department, the small device consists of an electrically charged tube that can be attached to the fuel line of a car's engine near the fuel injector. With the use of a power supply from the vehicle's battery, the device creates an electric field that thins fuel, or reduces its viscosity, so that smaller droplets are injected into the engine. That leads to more efficient and cleaner combustion than a standard fuel injector, he says.... The results of the laboratory and road tests verifying that this simple device can boost gas mileage [up to 20 percent] was published in Energy & Fuels, a bi-monthly journal published by the American Chemical Society. ...


Saaay... maybe I should take another look at that Hummer!

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Thu, Sep 25, 2008
from AFP:
Greenland economy shudders as shrimp stocks shrink
Dwindling shrimp stocks off Greenland's coast have local fishermen and authorities fretting that one of the island's main sources of income, known here as "pink gold", could soon vanish.... "We really don't know why the shrimps are becoming rarer," Siegstad said, venturing however to speculate that "it could be due to a combination of global warming and the fact that predators like ... cod are moving back into Greenland waters.... There is not enough cod to [explain] the possible losses from shrimp, and there will not be for five to 10 years," she said. "And if we aren't careful, if we do not give it time to build up its stocks, we will make the cod disappear," she said, blasting a government decision to set an annual catch quota of 15,000 tonnes of cod instead of banning all fishing of the species. ...


Dumbheads -- you want the cod to return and prosper, to a sustainable level. You won't be able to make up the economic loss through seaside Sandals franchises for at least a decade.

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Thu, Sep 25, 2008
from The Herald (Scotland):
Wildlife Expert Backs Seabed Sewage Pipe
A wildlife expert yesterday applauded Scottish Water for spending £3.8m to lay a sewage pipe on the seabed near Inverness to protect dolphins, seals and porpoises.... Previously, sewage from North Kessock was simply discharged into the waters under Kessock Bridge. Now pumping stations transfer the waste through a seabed pipeline to South Kessock where it enters the Inverness system. Like the rest of the city's waste water, it is pumped to the treatment works at Allanfearn to be cleaned up, protecting the sensitive environment of the Moray Firth. ...


Better than just pumping shit under Kessock Bridge? Yeah, better.

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Wed, Sep 24, 2008
from London Guardian:
A new law of nature
The South American republic of Ecuador will next week consider what many countries in the world would say is unthinkable. People will be asked to vote on Sunday on a new constitution that would give Ecuador's tropical forests, islands, rivers and air similar legal rights to those normally granted to humans. If they vote yes - and polls show that 56 percent are for and only 23 percent are against - then an already approved bill of rights for nature will be introduced, and new laws will change the legal status of nature from being simply property to being a right-bearing entity. ...


This, my friends, is the one, true revolution.

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Wed, Sep 24, 2008
from Associated Press:
Colorful study probes climate change, fall foliage
UNDERHILL, Vt. - Could climate change dull the blazing palette of New England's fall foliage? The answer could have serious implications for one of the region's signature attractions, which draws thousands of "leaf peepers" every autumn. Biologists at the University of Vermont's Proctor Maple Research Center will do some leaf peeping of their own to find out -- studying how temperature affects the development of autumn colors and whether the warming climate could mute them, prolong the foliage viewing season or delay it. ...


We could always issue rose-colored glasses.

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Wed, Sep 24, 2008
from New York Times:
Fast Food Hits Mediterranean; a Diet Succumbs
KASTELI, Greece -- Dr. Michalis Stagourakis has seen a transformation of his pediatric practice here over the past three years. The usual sniffles and stomachaches of childhood are now interspersed with far more serious conditions: diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol. A changing diet, he says, has produced an epidemic of obesity and related maladies. Small towns like this one in western Crete, considered the birthplace of the famously healthful Mediterranean diet � emphasizing olive oil, fresh produce and fish -- are now overflowing with chocolate shops, pizza places, ice cream parlors, soda machines and fast-food joints. ...


Gives "Greece" a whole new meaning.

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Wed, Sep 24, 2008
from Environmental Health News:
Northeastern, West Coast women have high mercury levels
Women in the Northeast are contaminated with the highest concentrations of mercury in the United States, with one of every five exceeding levels considered safe for fetuses, according to a new national study... Mercury is a potent neurotoxin that accumulates in fish and seafood. When babies are exposed to high concentrations of mercury in the womb, their brains may develop abnormally, impairing learning abilities and reducing IQ. ...


And if mom is on the cellphone complaining to the EPA, that's even worse for the fetus.

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Wed, Sep 24, 2008
from Seattle Post-Intelligencer:
Western states' plan aims to cut greenhouse gas
A coalition of Western states and four Canadian provinces released on Tuesday the most far-reaching plan yet for cutting emissions of the greenhouse gases that are warming the globe. The Western Climate Initiative will create a market-based system that limits carbon dioxide releases and allows polluters to trade for the right to emit the gases. The "cap-and-trade" plan is touted by elected officials and environmentalists as a means of reducing the country's dependence on fossil fuels and gives Washington state a running start in the development of clean, green energy. It also will help reduce the harm caused by global warming, including rising sea levels, droughts and more ferocious and frequent storms and wildfires, the officials said. ...


And if it gets me laid, too, then by gum I'm all for it!

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Tue, Sep 23, 2008
from SeaWeb via ScienceDaily:
Solution To Global Fisheries Collapse? 'Catch Shares' Could Rescue Failing Fisheries, Protect The Ocean
A study published in the September 19 issue of Science shows that an innovative yet contentious fisheries management strategy called "catch shares" can reverse fisheries collapse. Where traditional "open access" fisheries have converted to catch shares, both fishermen and the oceans have benefited... The results of the study are striking: while nearly a third of open-access fisheries have collapsed, the number is only half that for fisheries managed under catch share systems. Furthermore, the authors show that catch shares reverse the overall downward trajectory for fisheries worldwide, and that this beneficial effect strengthens over time. ...


The fish consider it a kindler, gentler approach to killing them.

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Tue, Sep 23, 2008
from National Geographic:
Iran Sinking as Groundwater Resources Disappear
Iran's insatiable demand for water, which is being drawn out of aquifers far faster than it can be replenished, is causing large chunks of farmland to sink and buildings to crack, according to a new study. Estimates suggest the water levels in Iranian aquifers have declined by an average of nearly 1.5 feet (half a meter) every year over the last 15 years. As the water is removed, soil and rock lose their support, leading to compaction and sinking. ...


Maybe that's what they need nuclear power for -- to hold up their world!

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You're still reading! Good for you!
You really should read our short, funny, frightening book FREE online (or buy a print copy):
Humoring the Horror of the Converging Emergencies!
We've been quipping this stuff for more than 30 months! Every day!
Which might explain why we don't get invited to parties anymore.
Tue, Sep 23, 2008
from Washington Post:
Palin, McCain Disagree on Causes of Global Warming
No one, including Gov. Sarah Palin, questions that Alaska's climate is changing more rapidly than any other state's. But her skepticism about the causes and what needs to be done to address the consequences stands in sharp contrast to the views of her running mate, Sen. John McCain, and place her to the right of the Bush administration and several other Republican governors....Newsmax magazine published an interview late last month in which the governor said: "A changing climate will affect Alaska more than any other state, because of our location. I'm not one though who would attribute it to being man-made." ...


Clearly, a McCain presidency will be cozy with the Flat Earth Society.

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Tue, Sep 23, 2008
from London Independent:
Exclusive: The methane time bomb
The first evidence that millions of tons of a greenhouse gas 20 times more potent than carbon dioxide is being released into the atmosphere from beneath the Arctic seabed has been discovered by scientists. The Independent has been passed details of preliminary findings suggesting that massive deposits of sub-sea methane are bubbling to the surface as the Arctic region becomes warmer and its ice retreats... its release could accelerate global warming in a giant positive feedback where more atmospheric methane causes higher temperatures, leading to further permafrost melting and the release of yet more methane. ...


The "death spiral" has just entered the phase of "hellish, inescapable vortex."

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Mon, Sep 22, 2008
from London Independent:
Catastrophic fall in numbers reveals bird populations in crisis throughout the world
The birds of the world are in serious trouble, and common species are in now decline all over the globe, a comprehensive new review suggests today... Their falling populations are compelling evidence of a rapid deterioration in the global environment that is affecting all life on earth -- including human life... ...


Birds of a feather fall together.

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Mon, Sep 22, 2008
from International Rice Research Institute via ScienceDaily:
Long-term Global Food Crisis Looms: Experts Urge Immediate Action
Declining agricultural productivity and continued growing demand have brought the world food situation to a crossroads. Failure to act now through a wholesale reinvestment in agriculture -- including research into improved technologies, infrastructure development, and training and education of agricultural scientists and trainers -- could lead to a long-term crisis that makes the price spikes of 2008 seem a mere blip. ...


I hear Haitians make a mean mud pie.

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Mon, Sep 22, 2008
from Abu Dhabi National:
War zone's melting glacier a "colossal" risk
ISLAMABAD // India and Pakistan's 24-year battle for the Siachen Glacier along the disputed border above Kashmir costs more than US$2 billion (Dh7.4bn) annually, is accelerating glacial melting and is putting millions of South Asians at risk of catastrophic floods, drought and food shortages, glacial experts and environmentalists warn. ...


Can we all just get along?

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Mon, Sep 22, 2008
from Minneapolis Star Tribune:
Atrazine found in lakes far from farm sources
The widely used weed-killer atrazine is showing up in pristine lakes in northern Minnesota far from farm country, and scientists believe the chemical is falling out of the sky. In the first statewide study of pesticides in Minnesota lakes, government scientists discovered small amounts of atrazine in nine out of 10 lakes sampled, including some in or near the Boundary Waters Canoe Area Wilderness. ...


To paraphrase that great philosopher, Chicken Little, the sky is falling and it's full of atrazine.

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Other
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