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By Benny Morris (Author), Roger Owen (Editor), Edmund Burke (Editor), Michael C. Hudson (Editor), Walid Kazziha (Editor), Rashid Khalidi (Editor), Serif Mardin (Editor)
By Moshe Adler $16.47
Years of drought and higher temperatures mean the chance of devastating wildfires in the southwest U.S. is higher than ever—particularly in southern California.
George Mason University engineering seniors Viet Tran and Seth Robertson have discovered a way to extinguish flames with low-frequency sound.
As the forest fires season peaks in the Western U.S., a new report predicts that climate-led temperature rise will lead to millions more acres across the world being burned to the ground.
Analysis of historic data about the mysterious El Niño, which periodically unleashes devastating weather, reveals that it has a bad local side and an even worse global side—and another may be on its way.
greenoid (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Recent fires in the forests of Alaska have been the worst in 10,000 years, and they could happen more frequently elsewhere in the world.
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Posted on Jul 29, 2015
A Progressive Journal of News and Opinion
Publisher Zuade Kaufman | Editor Robert Scheer
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