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    Toll of climate change on world food supply could be worse than thought
    Posted on Monday, December 03, 2007 @ 23:47:01 MST by vlad

    General Global agriculture, already predicted to be stressed by climate change in coming decades, could go into steep, unanticipated declines in some regions due to complications that scientists have so far inadequately considered, say three new scientific reports.

    The authors say that progressive changes predicted to stem from 1- to 5-degree C temperature rises in coming decades fail to account for seasonal extremes of heat, drought or rain, multiplier effects of spreading diseases or weeds, and other ecological upsets. All are believed more likely in the future. Coauthored by leading researchers from Europe, North America and Australia, they appear in this week’s issue of the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.


    Full story: http://www.physorg.com/news115925070.html


    ------------

    Report finds deforestation offers very little money compared to potential financial benefits

    Deforestation in tropical countries is often driven by the perverse economic reality that forests are worth more dead than alive. But a new study by an international consortium of researchers has found that the emerging market for carbon credits has the potential to radically alter that equation.

    Full story: http://www.physorg.com/news115922910.html


     
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    "Toll of climate change on world food supply could be worse than thought" | Login/Create an Account | 1 comment | Search Discussion
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    Technological innovation vital for tackling climate change (Score: 1)
    by vlad on Tuesday, December 04, 2007 @ 23:22:29 MST
    (User Info | Send a Message) http://www.zpenergy.com
    BALI, Indonesia, Dec. 4 (Xinhua) -- In the battle against global warming, innovation in energy technology plays a vital part in putting a brake on greenhouse gas emissions, scientists and officials say.

    Continuing the upward trend in recent years, the total greenhouse gas emissions of the 40 leading industrialized nations rose to 18.2 billion tons in 2005, close to the all-time high of 18.7 billion tons set in 1990, according to the secretariat of the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change.

    As the ongoing UN Climate Change Conference in Indonesia gathers global momentum for tackling climate change, scientists and officials have already begun exploring new technologies to cut down on greenhouse gas emissions and mitigate the impact of growing emissions...

    More: http://news.xinhuanet.com/english/2007-12/04/content_7197595.htm [news.xinhuanet.com]




     

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