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ArchitectureWeek Blog Center
live stories around the architectural blogosphere...

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Climate Feedback 2011-02-22 14:57:22
Sid Perkins WASHINGTON, DC ? Climate change will pose a number of challenges to food safety in the coming decades, from boosting the rates of food- and water-borne illnesses to enabling the spread of pathogens, researchers reported Monday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Depending on the greenhouse gas emissions scenario, global average temperature is …

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Climate Feedback 2011-02-22 14:21:39
Sid Perkins WASHINGTON, DC ? Although no one knows the ultimate effects of climate change on marine ecosystems, scientists know enough about the oceans to proceed with adaptation, researchers reported Saturday at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. And while many previous studies have focused on minimizing detriments to single species of economic importance, future efforts …

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Climate Feedback 2011-02-18 18:07:26
Sid Perkins WASHINGTON, DC ? Climate change will dramatically alter marine ecosystems, wreaking havoc on many fisheries and exacting a huge economic toll, researchers reported today at the annual meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Despite being overexploited, the world?s fisheries are still profitable: In 2003, they generated more than $24 billion in wages for fishermen, profits for companies …

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Climate Feedback 2011-02-07 19:02:23
Each week on Nature Climate Change, we select three papers published within the last month that we find noteworthy for their novelty and wide interest. Our latest picks are: Policy: Global cooperation game International cooperation on technological development might be a crucial part of the much-needed breakthrough in tackling climate change. Original paper: Golombek, R. & Hoel, M. International cooperation on climate-friendly technologies. …

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Climate Feedback 2011-01-20 18:45:12
Sid Perkins In the coming decades, the world?s coral reefs will suffer a variety of indignities, from global threats such as warming seas and ocean acidification to local and regional problems such as overfishing and nutrient-rich runoff. If carbon dioxide emissions remain high until the end of the century, reef coverage may drop by 50 percent or more even if local …

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Climate Feedback 2011-01-18 13:30:33
Each week on Nature Climate Change, we select three papers published within the last month that we find noteworthy for their novelty and wide interest. Our latest picks are: Media: Reporters get it right Accurate reporting of sea-level rise is a welcome success story at the sometimes fraught interface of climate science and mass media. Original paper: Rick, U. K. et al. Effective media …

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Climate Feedback 2011-01-14 21:25:50
Each week on Nature Climate Change, we select three papers published within the last month that we find noteworthy for their novelty and wide interest. Our latest picks are: Built environment: Cities to suffer The world's most populated port cities will be three times more likely to suffer from an extreme weather event by 2070, a study suggests. Original paper: Hanson, S. et …

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Climate Feedback 2011-01-14 21:17:23
Sid Perkins A well-designed scientific experiment shouldn?t affect the behavior of its subjects or cause them harm. Yet that?s exactly the result of using flipper bands to identify individual penguins during field studies, one team of researchers now contends. In recent years, scientists have increasingly looked to penguins as a source of data about climate change. The new evidence comes from a …

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Climate Feedback 2010-11-02 09:52:33
Olive Heffernan Next spring will bring a much-awaited and exciting new addition to the family of Nature journals. The newest of Nature's research journals, Nature Climate Change will dedicate its coverage to one of the greatest challenges for science and society. By and large, society now accepts that climate change is happening. But the science of global climate change is far from settled …

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Climate Feedback 2010-09-09 17:30:39
Our regular readers will have noticed that Climate Feedback has been on hiatus over the summer - apologies for the silence. The good news is that taking a break from blogging has allowed us to do all of the ?behind the scenes' work on getting Nature Climate Change, our forthcoming journal, underway. The blog will be back up and running regularly …

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Climate Feedback 2010-05-18 17:36:55
Alicia Newton Kudzu vines have become a wide-spread but unwelcome sight throughout much of the southeastern United States. The noxious weed ? native to Asia and once planted to prevent soil erosion ? has spread rapidly, smothering native species in its wake. But the vine may be wreaking atmospheric havoc as well. In a paper in Proceedings of the National Academy …

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Climate Feedback 2010-05-18 13:11:10
Cross-posted by Daniel Cressey on The Great Beyond April this year was the hottest on record, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has announced. The combined surface temperatures on land and at sea averaged 14.5 C, some 0.76 C above the 20th century average. Average ocean surface temperature was the warmest on record for April and the global land surface temperature was the …

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Climate Feedback 2010-05-17 14:56:50
Cross-posted from Quirin Schiermeier on The Great Beyond Christiana Figueres, a Costa Rican climate diplomacy expert, is to become the new head of the United Nations (UN) Framework Convention of Climate Change. UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon is expected to confirm her appointment later in the week, the BBC reports. Figueres, daughter of former Costa Rican president Jose Figueres Ferrer, has been involved in …

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Climate Feedback 2010-05-11 17:47:07
Cross-posted from Daniel Cressey on The Great Beyond The collapse of UN-led international efforts to combat climate change means a new approach that is ?politically attractive and relentlessly pragmatic? is required, according to a new report. The 14 authors of a new report on climate policy describe themselves as ?an eclectic group of academics, analysts and energy policy advocates?. They say the Kyoto …

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Climate Feedback 2010-05-07 18:35:29
In 2002, the world's governments agreed to significantly slow the rate of biodiversity loss by 2010. Time is almost up, and by most accounts they've failed. Now that climate change is emerging as one of biodiversity's greatest threats, scientists are proposing new ways to tackle the crisis. In the latest, and last, issue of Nature Reports Climate Change, Hannah Hoag reports …

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Climate Feedback 2010-05-07 15:11:15
Daniel Cressey; cross-posted from The Great Beyond Over 250 members of the US National Academy of Sciences have hit back at global warming deniers, warning that attacks on climate science are being mainly driven not by intellectual inquiry but by special interest and dogma. In a letter published in Science the researchers compare the recent furore around the so-called ?climate-gate? stolen …

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Climate Feedback 2010-04-29 18:00:04
Cross-posted from Quirin Schiermeier on The Great Beyond Since 1994, around 750 cubic kilometers of floating ice ? equivalent to the volume of Lake Titicaca in Bolivia ? have been melting each year around the Arctic Ocean and off Antarctica, an analysis of satellite observation has revealed. The massive loss of sea ice actually adds a wee bit to global sea level …

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Climate Feedback 2010-04-28 09:19:57
Olive Heffernan Jake Rice, who heads up Advice and Assessment at the Canadian Department of Fisheries and Oceans, just delivered an interesting talk here on the conflict between global food security and fisheries managment policies. Rice says that he and his co-author, economist Serge Garcia, are concerned that measures to conserve marine biodiversity are in contradiction with policies to protect food security, …

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Climate Feedback 2010-04-28 06:38:23
Olive Heffernan I?ve been attending the PISCES conference on Climate Change Effects on Fish and Fisheries in Sendia, Japan this week in an effort to reconnect with my fisheries research roots. Since leaving research seven years ago, I?ve covered little in the way of fisheries, partly because I?m now focused on climate change, a topic that the fisheries community is only recently …

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Climate Feedback 2010-04-22 17:55:27
Geoff Brumfiel; cross-posted from The Great Beyond Last night candidates from the three major parties here in the UK came to central London to debate on all matters climatic. Behind the podium were Ed Miliband, the current Labour government's secretary of state for climate change, Greg Clark, the Conservative shadow secretary on the issue, and Simon Hughes the Liberal Democrat's climate spokesperson. …

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