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North America

North America

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Matthew Robert Bennett, Sally Christine Reynolds
September 24, 2021
HowStuffWorks
Footprints unearthed at White Sands National Park in New Mexico were made some 23,000 years ago. That's much earlier than scientists have previously placed humans in the Americas.
By CHRISTINA LARSON, AP Science Writer
September 24, 2021
Chron
WASHINGTON (AP) - Fossilized footprints discovered in New Mexico indicate that early...
By Paul Rincon
September 23, 2021
BBC News
Scientists have found evidence that humans reached the Americas earlier than previously thought.
By CHRISTINA LARSON
September 23, 2021
AP NEWS
WASHINGTON (AP) -- Fossilized footprints discovered in New Mexico indicate that early humans were walking across North America around 23,000 years ago, researchers reported Thursday.The footprints were found in a dry lake bed in White Sands National Park, first spotted in 2009 by a park manager.
CHRISTINA LARSON AP Science Writer
September 23, 2021
ABC News
Fossilized footprints discovered in New Mexico indicate that early humans were walking across North America around 23,000 years ago
Jonathan M. Gitlin
September 23, 2021
Ars Technica
Material costs are rising too, and the shortage will continue into 2022.
Leanna First-Arai
September 21, 2021
the Guardian
Policy experts warn new proposals to plug abandoned oil and gas wells amount to huge subsidy for the fossil fuel industry
Charlize Alcaraz
September 20, 2021
BetaKit
The Bay is teaming up with Rebelstork, a Canadian price-reduced and second-hand baby gear marketplace, to provide allow parents to buy and resell baby products.
By SAM METZ
September 16, 2021
AP NEWS
CARSON CITY, Nev. (AP) -- When a wildfire crested the mountains near North America's largest alpine lake, embers and ash that zipped across a smoky sky pierced Lake Tahoe's clear blue waters.The evacuation order for thousands to flee their homes has been lifted, but those who returned have found black stripes of ash building up on the shoreline -- a reminder that success fighting the Caldor Fire won't insulate the resort region on the California-Nevada line from effects that outlast wildfire season.
SAM METZ Associated Press/Report for America
September 16, 2021
ABC News
With a wildfire no longer threatening Lake Tahoe, residents, tourists and scientists drawn to its clean alpine air, clear blue waters and fragrant pine trees now wonder about the long-term effects that remain
The Canadian Press
September 15, 2021
CTVNews
Homeowners who resisted the urge to renovate during the first 18 months of the pandemic may find now is their chance, as lumber prices that soared to dizzying heights in the spring have crashed back down to earth.
September 15, 2021
The Economic Times
Hudson Institutes South and Central Asia Program recently assembled a group of South Asia experts to evaluate the fifty-five interlinked Kashmiri and Khalistani groups currently operating within the United States and the possibility that these groups receive funding, support, and military training from Pakistan, have ties to militant and terrorist groups in India, and could detrimentally impact US foreign policy in South Asia, according to a report published in the Institutes portal.
Annie Siebert
September 9, 2021
TechCrunch
One of the most surprising yet impactful roles that shared micromobility has filled recently is that of a supporter of racial justice initiatives and events.
Geoffrey Morgan
September 7, 2021
financialpost
Enbridge's deal in Texas expands the company's footprint in the heart of the largest oilfield in the U.S.
Josh Scott
September 1, 2021
BetaKit
New Ventures BC has announced the top 10 early-stage British Columbia tech companies in its 21st annual startup competition.
Bob Yirka
August 31, 2021
phys.org
A team of researchers at Columbia University has shown that long-term droughts in southwestern parts of North America and in southwestern parts of South America have occurred at the same time on multiple occasions over the past 1,000 years coinciding with La Niña events. In their paper published in the journal Nature Geoscience, the group describes how they used archival data and paleoclimate proxies (materials preserved in the geologic record that can be used to estimate climate conditions) to create a climate models.
Science X staff
August 31, 2021
phys.org
A new study of two approximately 52-million-year-old fossil finds from the Green River Formation in Wyoming, U.S., has fit them into the evolutionary history of crocodiles. Biogeologists Jules Walter, Dr. Márton Rabi of the University of Tübingen, working with some other colleagues, determined the extinct species Tsoabichi greenriverensis to be an early caiman crocodile. Species of caimans living today do not occur in North America. Their family tree reflects their history of migrations and dispersals. The study has been published in the latest edition of Historical Biology.
Christina Larson
August 31, 2021
phys.org
Despite a few high-profile conservation success stories--like the dramatic comeback of bald eagle populations in North America--birds of prey are in decline worldwide.
By CHRISTINA LARSON, AP Science Writer
August 30, 2021
Chron
WASHINGTON (AP) - Despite a few high-profile conservation success stories - like the...
CHRISTINA LARSON AP Science Writer
August 30, 2021
ABC News
Despite a few high-profile conservation success stories, birds of prey worldwide are in decline
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