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Geoffrey Sea is a writer, historian and preservationist in Sargents Station, Ohio. He received his A.B. degree magna cum laude in history and science from Harvard College and did graduate work in various fields of natural and social science at MIT, University of California and Columbia. He has published in the American Scholar, Columbia Journalism Review, the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, and numerous newspapers, and won a Project Censored Award for reporting on human radiation experiments. He has founded and/or directed non-profit organizations including the Atomic Reclamation and Conversion Project, International Foundation on Radiation, Ecology and Health, Southern Ohio Neighbors Group and Sargents Historic Preservation Project. Since 2004, Sea has owned and lived in the Barnes Home, a historic home in Sargents Station, Ohio. He is known for his transmigration theory, an explanation of the ancient earthworks of the Ohio Valley as having been built as path-markers and refuge stations for passenger pigeon flock migrations.
Sea can be reached at SargentsPigeon@aol.com or follow him on Twitter at @GeoffreySea.
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter
Extreme weather events supercharged by climate change in 2012 led to nearly 1,000 more deaths, more than 20,000 additional hospitalizations, and cost the U.S. healthcare system $10 billion, a new report finds.
A Bay Area conservation group struck a deal to buy and to protect the world's largest remaining privately owned sequoia forest for $15.6 million. Now it needs to raise the money, according to CNN.
The Rugby World Cup starts Friday in Japan where Pacific Island teams from Samoa, Fiji and Tonga will face off against teams from industrialized nations. However, a new report from a UK-based NGO says that when the teams gather for the opening ceremony on Friday night and listen to the theme song "World In Union," the hypocrisy of climate injustice will take center stage.
By Wudan Yan
In June, New York Times journalist Andy Newman wrote an article titled, "If seeing the world helps ruin it, should we stay home?" In it, he raised the question of whether or not travel by plane, boat, or car—all of which contribute to climate change, rising sea levels, and melting glaciers—might pose a moral challenge to the responsibility that each of us has to not exacerbate the already catastrophic consequences of climate change. The premise of Newman's piece rests on his assertion that traveling "somewhere far away… is the biggest single action a private citizen can take to worsen climate change."
On Monday, Sept. 23, the Climate Group will kick off its 11th annual Climate Week NYC, a chance for governments, non-profits, businesses, communities and individuals to share possible solutions to the climate crisis while world leaders gather in the city for the UN Climate Action Summit.
By Pam Radtke Russell in New Orleans
Local TV weather forecasters have become foot soldiers in the war against climate misinformation. Over the past decade, a growing number of meteorologists and weathercasters have begun addressing the climate crisis either as part of their weather forecasts, or in separate, independent news reports to help their viewers understand what is happening and why it is important.