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EcoWatch Is Hiring a Website Developer
EcoWatch is hiring a website developer on a contract basis to manage its news service EcoWatch.com and roll out two additional verticals.
• Minimum three (3) years experience with website development and design
• Extensive knowledge and experience building WordPress (CMS) websites using best practices
• Ability to install and create Wordpress plugins/widgets
• Ability to enhance functionality of website
• Experience with cross-browser/cross-platform development
• Experience with Photoshop
• Knowledge of SEO and website analytics including Google Analytics and Webmaster Tools
• Knowledge of keyword research tools and best practices
• Knowledge of best file types and image optimization for fast load time
• Must be able to prioritize and organize multiple tasks, with proper attention to detail in a deadline-oriented environment
How to Apply: Email cover letter, resume and references to Stefanie Spear at firstname.lastname@example.org.
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
Oil rigs around the world keep pulling crude oil out of the ground, but the global pandemic has sent shockwaves into the market. The supply is up, but demand has plummeted now that industry has ground to a halt, highways are empty, and airplanes are parked in hangars.
Under an agreement negotiated by community groups — represented by NRDC and the Pennsylvania Utility Law Project — the Pittsburgh Water and Sewer Authority (PWSA) will remove thousands of lead water pipes by 2026 in order to address the chronically high lead levels in the city's drinking water and protect residents' health.
By Dave Cooke
So, they finally went and did it — the Trump administration just finalized a rule to undo requirements on manufacturers to improve fuel economy and reduce greenhouse gas emissions from new passenger cars and trucks. Even with the economy at the brink of a recession, they went forward with a policy they know is bad for consumers — their own analysis shows that American drivers are going to spend hundreds of dollars more in fuel as a result of this stupid policy — but they went ahead and did it anyway.
By Richard Connor
A blood test that screens for more than 50 types of cancer could help doctors treat patients at an earlier stage than previously possible, a new study shows. The method was used to screen for more than 50 types of cancer — including particularly deadly variants such as pancreatic, ovarian, bowel and brain.
Preliminary data from the Centers for Disease Control showed a larger number of young people coming down with COVID-19 than first expected, with patients under the age of 45 comprising more than a third of all cases, and one in five of those patients requiring hospitalization. That also tends to be the group most likely to use e-cigarettes.