Untitled. Untitled. BY TIM O'NEIL St.
Louis Post-Dispatch ST. Everyone’s Moving to Texas. Here’s Why. A Californian will feel right at home in Dallas even before touching the ground.
Like the suburbs around Los Angeles, San Diego and across the Bay Area, Dallas and other Texas metros are built on the certainty of cars and infinite sprawl; from the air, as I landed, I could see the familiar landscape of endless blocks of strip malls and single-family houses, all connected by a circulatory system of freeways. I rented a sweet pickup truck to get around Dallas, but that was the extent of my taste of local flavor.
Untitled. Prices increased rather quickly in October.
The consumer price index (CPI) registered a 6.2 percent increase relative to last year — the highest monthly rate since 1990. Prices are up in many items (particularly meat), but the largest component of the price increase was energy. Gas prices are up 50 percent year-on-year, while fuel oil prices are up 59 percent. These uncomfortable increases point to an underrated side benefit of climate policy and the future of electrification — by moving away from non-carbon sources of energy, America will free itself from its dependence on oil, and all the toxic political side effects that creates.
Untitled. "Palm trees do not sequester carbon at the same rate as our native canopy trees and do not provide shade, cool down streets and sidewalks to help counter the urban heat island effect that canopy trees do," said Penni Redford, the Resilience and Climate Change Manager for West Palm Beach.
Scientists are working on solutions to capture and safely contain atmospheric carbon. One approach is called "terrestrial sequestration" -- which is essentially planting trees. A tree absorbs carbon during photosynthesis and stores it for the life of the tree. But Florida's beloved palms are the least effective at carbon sequestration. The average palm in southern Florida only absorbs 5 pounds of CO2 per year. Untitled. "It does feel wrong when your electric bill is more than your mortgage," Chase told CNN.
"Around here the old adage is 'coal keeps the lights on.' Anyone struggling to keep their electric on knows it's more than the lights. " Her electricity bill spikes every January, when Chase estimates her electricity usage increases five- or six-fold. Untitled. Untitled. The Southwest's looming water battle. The Colorado River irrigates farms, powers electric grids and provides drinking water to 40 million people. But as its supply dwindles, a crisis looms. Untitled. By Majlie de Puy Kamp, CNN Photographs by Will Lanzoni, CNNVideo by Matthew Gannon, Demetrius Pipkin & Nick Scott, CNN Published July 9, 2021 Andrea Macklin never turns off his TV.
Untitled. Is nuclear fusion the answer? The race is on to build fusion reactors that would provide limitless energy without nuclear waste or carbon emissions.
Here's everything you need to know: What is fusion? Untitled. Untitled. Untitled. Untitled. Untitled. - The Washington Post. Coca-Cola promised to help fix recycling. Here's how it plans to deliver. The company has committed to making its bottles and cans out of at least 50% recycled material in the next 11 years.
To do that, Coca-Cola(KO) needs to be able to capture recycled materials and use them to make new packaging That's a big undertaking, especially considering the company produced over 3 million tons of plastic packaging in 2017, according to a new report compiled by the Ellen MacArthur Foundation, which works with companies to reduce waste.
Coca-Cola is one of many major companies that has made sweeping sustainability promises. Waste-reduction commitments are a way for brands to show customers, who are increasingly concerned about the environment, that they care, and to share that message with employees. Plus, recycling offers companies a way to take more control of their supply chains and avoid potentially volatile raw materials markets. - The Washington Post. Clean coal’s dirty secret: More pollution, not less. As Storms Keep Coming, FEMA Spends Billions in ‘Cycle’ of Damage and Repair. Untitled. The future of curbside recycling pickup is in question around the St.
Louis area following the decision of a major processing center to stop accepting residential recycling. Resource Management recently informed its customers that it will stop accepting single-stream recyclables as of Oct. 31, and Kirkwood became the first local city to say it will suspend curbside recycling the week before the cutoff — it couldn’t find another processor to accept its mixed recyclables.
The decision from Resource Management to halt its single-stream recycling has had a ripple effect, sending its municipal customers scrambling to find other ways to affordably process their materials. That has meant placing calls to Republic Services, a Phoenix-based waste company that operates the St. Louis region’s other major processing center for recyclables in Hazelwood. California-wildfires-human-causes-arson.html?hp&action=click&pgtype=Homepage&clickSource=story-heading&module=photo-spot-region®ion=top-news&WT.
Harvey flooding: How Houston's layout made it worse - CNN. Experts say better urban design and stricter regulations might have made the deadly storm less destructive.
"Houston is not designed to handle this kind of rainfall," said Professor Sam Brody, an expert on urban and floodplain management at Texas A&M University. What the Harvey deluge would look like where you live. By Philip Bump By Philip Bump Politics Analysis Analysis Interpretation of the news based on evidence, including data, as well as anticipating how events might unfold based on past events August 30 at 8:19 AM Texans battle against Harvey's destruction Hurricane Harvey struck Southeast Texas as a Category 4 storm Aug. 25.
Hurricane Harvey has already broken the record for the most rainfall from a single storm in the continental United States, even as its diminished remnants move on to drench Louisiana. Cookies are Not Accepted - New York Times. Log In - New York Times. Messenger: Busch scion issues warning over flood plain development. Adolphus A. Busch IV looked out the front door of his farm house in St. Charles County Friday morning and took in the view. Thousands of ducks of various species, snow geese and Canada geese were nestled down in the farmland and wetlands west of the Mississippi River. Nevada's perplexing war on solar (Opinion) Louis's 2050 forecast calls for rain and rising rivers. Abby Wambach kisses wife after World Cup win.