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Surging Plastic Pollution in Oceans Revealed by Plankton Research Equipment

The equipment was towed across millions of miles of ocean for six decades by marine scientists, meant to collect plankton — but its journeys have also given researchers a treasure trove of data on plastic pollution. The continuous plankton reporter (CPR) was first deployed in 1931 to analyze the presence of plankton near the surface of the world's oceans.


EPA Asbestos Rule ‘Half Step’ That Leaves Deadly Carcinogen Legal

The rule announced today by the Environmental Protection Agency claiming to strengthen the agency’s ability to restrict certain uses of the notorious carcinogen asbestos falls short of what is required to fully protect public health, said EWG legislative attorney Melanie Benesh.


Notre Dame beekeeper waits to learn fate of his 18,000 bees

The beekeeper of Notre Dame Cathedral is in limbo waiting to hear the fate of his 18,000 bees after the devastating fire that tore through the church.


Long-Term Consequences of Mumps Vaccination: Many Unanswered Questions

It has been about five decades since the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved Merck’s first mumps vaccine. The company began launching combination MMR (measles, mumps and rubella) vaccines in the 1970s. Coincidentally—or not—an infertility crisis has been brewing over roughly the same time period, with dramatic declines in sperm counts and record-low fertility levels.


Attorney Robert Krakow Discusses Forced Vaccination Lawsuit with CNN HeadLine News

Last week, the New York City Commissioner of Health declared a public health emergency, ordering all people who live, work or reside in four Brooklyn zip codes to be vaccinated with the Measles-Mumps-Rubella vaccine declared to be “effective and safe.” Non-compliance with the order is a misdemeanor subject to criminal and civil fines, including imprisonment.


Sea sick: Plastic garbage in the North Atlantic Ocean skyrocketing

Sure, we all know there's always more fish in the sea. But there's also plenty more plastic garbage. Since 1957, scientific gear used to measure plankton in the north Atlantic Ocean has been clogged by plastic trash some 669 times.


How inland waters 'breathe' carbon -- and what it means for global systems

For a long time, scientists evaluating the global carbon cycle considered rivers and streams akin to pipes, channeling carbon and other solutes from the land to the sea.


How college students can end up in vicious cycle of substance abuse, poor academics, stress

One negative behavior such as substance abuse or heavy alcohol drinking can lead college students toward a vicious cycle of poor lifestyle choices, lack of sleep, mental distress and low grades, according to new research from Binghamton University, State University of New York.


Cholesterol Managers Want to Double Statin Prescriptions

Cholesterol is found in nearly every cell in your body. This waxy substance is vital for optimal functioning of cell membranes, regulating protein pathways and supporting brain health, hormone levels and reducing your heart disease risk.


Project Tango: Big Pharma Makes the Poison and the Cure

According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse, every day more than 130 people in the United States die after overdosing on opioids.

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