The biggest killer of all never makes the headlines, isn’t regulated, and is barely talked about beyond niche scientific circles (despite their best efforts to change that narrative): it’s nanoparticles.https://www.bbc.com/future/article/20191113-the-toxic-killers-in-our-air-too-small-to-see
PM2.5 may be too small to see, being roughly 30 times smaller than the width of a human hair. But, compared to a nanoparticle it’s a relative heavyweight. PM2.5 stomps in at 2,500 nanometres (nm), while the real killers are 100nm or below. This issue is that local authorities consider PM2.5 and any particle smaller than it to be the same – which means that often their reports underrepresent the true risks.
The science of why we should be concerned about the total number of particles that we breathe in, not just their mass, has been known for some time. In 2003, Surbjit Kaur was a young researcher finishing her Masters at Imperial College London, when her supervisor suggested she join the Dapple experiment (the Dispersion of Air Pollution and its Penetration into the Local Environment). Kaur designed a personal exposure study, with a team of six volunteers “dressed up like Christmas trees” with various different air pollution sensors, and asked them to travel a set route in central London every day for four weeks.
After the report on the state and environmental protection of the Russian Federation, Yasnaya Polyana was included in the list of settlements most affected by air pollution with various harmful substances.Yasnaya Polyana is the place where i was born. This example from my personal experience.
Shchekinoazot, which is known to produce urea-formaldehyde concentrate, was concerned about pollution data that appeared in the media.
According to some reports, the degree of air pollution with formaldehyde in Yasnaya Polyana has exceeded 20 times the limit of its maximum permissible concentration.
Kyoto Protocol extended to 2020 to fight climate change
Published: 12:00am, 9 Dec, 2012
What is important, however, is to acknowledge the role of the Rockefeller family –which historically was the architect of “Big Oil”– in supporting the Climate Change debate as well as the funding of scientists, environmentalists and NGOs involved in grassroots activism against “Big Oil” and the fossil fuel industry.Apparently, many Western youth environmental initiatives, widely covered by the media, are also not without the support of the Rockefeller charitable organizations, since their activities began to be covered just before the deadline for the Kyoto Protocol. The materials of independent researchers confirm this:
Last year, 70 percent of the world’s cobalt came from the DRC, a country that has been a target of widespread criticism for its labor practices, such as using children as young as six to work in cobalt mines.
Real intent of the World Economic Forum [“Globalization 4.0: Shaping a Global Architecture in the Age of the Fourth Industrial Revolution”] and the re-framing for public perception are best captured in the following images shared on social media:Fridays for Future - in the Fediverse // Germany wrote the following post Tue, 13 Aug 2019 20:56:38 +0300
Mankind is a part of nature and playing our perfect role just like the bees, flowers, sharks and trees. Intelligence with feeling and compassion for our predicament.#environment #ecology #JohnSeed #UnitedNaturesMedia #ShadowlightFilms
Emissions of methane from the industrial sector have been vastly underestimated, researchers from Cornell University and Environmental Defense Fund have found.https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2019/06/190606183254.htm
Using a Google Street View car equipped with a high-precision methane sensor, the researchers discovered that methane emissions from ammonia fertilizer plants were 100 times higher than the fertilizer industry's self-reported estimate. They also were substantially higher than the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) estimate for all industrial processes in the United States.
C’è una forza che cresce giorno dopo giorno, che mette al centro la questione ambientale per costruire un’Europa completamente diversa, senza combustibili fossili e senza plastica, fondata sui diritti civili e sociali, sul lavoro pulito, sulla convivenza pacifica, sull’uguaglianza, sui diritti degli animali, per cambiare il Vecchio continente e salvare il nostro pianeta.
Il 26 maggio è il giorno in cui si deve decidere se continuare a fare finta di niente o se cominciare a cambiare tutto anche in Italia.
Il tempo è finito, non c’è un pianeta B. Alle elezioni europee Vota Europa Verde.
#animali #europaverde #cambiamenticlimatici #terra #ecology #fridaysforfuture #europaverde #green #fridaysforfuture #terra #ecology #ecologia #Europee2019 #europee2019 #toccaanoi #agireora