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ENERGY WEEK DAY ONE: Lies, Damned Lies!

Energy
ENERGY WEEK DAY ONE: Lies, Damned Lies!

Post Carbon Institute

It’s Energy Week at Post Carbon Institute, and we’re bringing you four energy-related projects, one each day. As you know, energy is at the heart of the world we've built and the dues we now have to pay.

We’re working hard to inform and influence, to raise basic energy literacy among thought leaders and to help you build resilience right where you are. We know you’ll find these offerings of high value and appreciate you taking the time to explore and share them.

WATCH "DON'T WORRY, DRIVE ON"
Our latest (and most imaginative!) animated broadside, created with our friends at Monstro Designs. This short video has already racked up 100,000 views and is doing a bang-up job of debunking the deceitful public relations myths cooked up by Big Energy.

Visit EcoWatch’s ENERGY page for more related news on this topic.

Sunrise over planet Earth. Elements of this image furnished by NASA. Elen11 / iStock / Getty Images Plus

On Thursday, April 22, the world will celebrate Earth Day, the largest non-religious holiday on the globe.

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EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
NASA has teamed up with non-profit Carbon Mapper to help pinpoint greenhouse gas sources. aapsky / Getty Images

NASA is teaming up with an innovative non-profit to hunt for greenhouse gas super-emitters responsible for the climate crisis.

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Trending
schnuddel / iStock / Getty Images Plus

By Jenna McGuire

Commonly used herbicides across the U.S. contain highly toxic undisclosed "inert" ingredients that are lethal to bumblebees, according to a new study published Friday in the Journal of Applied Ecology.

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A warming climate can lead to lake stratification, including toxic algal blooms. UpdogDesigns / Getty Images

By Ayesha Tandon

New research shows that lake "stratification periods" – a seasonal separation of water into layers – will last longer in a warmer climate.

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A view of Lake Powell from Romana Mesa, Utah, on Sept. 8, 2018. DEA / S. AMANTINI / Contributor / Getty Images

By Robert Glennon

Interstate water disputes are as American as apple pie. States often think a neighboring state is using more than its fair share from a river, lake or aquifer that crosses borders.

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