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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
By Elliott Negin
The Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences' recent decision to award the 2019 Nobel Prize in Chemistry to scientists who developed rechargeable lithium-ion batteries reminded the world just how transformative they have been. Without them, we wouldn't have smartphones or electric cars. But it's their potential to store electricity generated by the sun and the wind at their peak that promises to be even more revolutionary, reducing our dependence on fossil fuels and protecting the planet from the worst consequences of climate change.
The global population of the critically endangered Javan rhinoceros has increased to 72 after four new calves were spotted in the past several months.
Are tigers extinct in Laos?
That's the conclusion of a detailed new study that found no evidence wild tigers still exist in the country.
Methane emissions are a far more powerful greenhouse gas than carbon dioxide – about 28 times more powerful. And they have been rising steadily since 2007. Now, a new study has pinpointed the African tropics as a hot spot responsible for one-third of the global methane surge, as Newsweek reported.