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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)
Most of the iron found in the Atlantic Ocean is provided by dust from the Sahara Desert, two U.S. scientists have discovered.
eelke dekker (CC BY 2.0)
As the oceans become more acidic because of rising carbon dioxide levels, smaller plankton will thrive at the expense of larger species, with potentially dangerous effects.
SteveD. (CC BY 2.0)
Fish and other species will be affected by rising temperatures in the oceans, which will slow the growth of the plankton which is the base of most marine food webs.
Scientists say the world’s marine species are liable to face 100,000 years of change unless greenhouse gas emissions are radically reduced.
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Posted on Jan 26, 2015
A Progressive Journal of News and Opinion
Publisher Zuade Kaufman | Editor Robert Scheer
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