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Paul Berry

Paul Berry

Paul Berry is Founder and CEO of RebelMouse and Soho Tech Labs, started in 2012 with Lerer Ventures and Jonah Peretti. Paul was previously Chief Technology Officer of pioneering Huffington Post Media Group where he led product, design, infrastructure and engineering. Under Paul's technology leadership, The Huffington Post became one of the fastest growing media properties in history, leading up to its sale to AOL. Prior to joining Huffington Post, Paul built Avaaz.org and 236.com. Before that, he was CTO of CharterMac, a public real estate finance company.

He holds a Masters in Technology from NYU's ITP Program where he focused on social software and contagious media. Previously Paul was also VP of Internet at Palo Alto Software, where he developed partnerships and built platforms for MSN, Yahoo!, WSJ and dozens of others.

Paul can be found on twitter @teamreboot

 
A sign indicates that glyphosate has been used on a farmer's field. Jo Zimny / Flickr

More than half the bacteria in the human gut microbiome are sensitive to glyphosate, the mostly commonly used herbicide in the world, reported scientists this month in the Journal of Hazardous Materials.

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Former U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry is seen on October 19, 2015 in Madrid, Spain. Denis Doyle / Getty Images

President-elect Joe Biden announced Monday that former Secretary of State John Kerry will sit on his National Security Council (NSC) as Special Presidential Envoy for Climate.

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Susanna Pershern / Submerged Resources Center/ National Park Service / public domain

By Melissa Gaskill

Two decades ago scientists and volunteers along the Virginia coast started tossing seagrass seeds into barren seaside lagoons. Disease and an intense hurricane had wiped out the plants in the 1930s, and no nearby meadows could serve as a naturally dispersing source of seeds to bring them back.

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Fridays for Future climate activists demonstrate in Bonn, Germany on Sept. 25, 2020. Roberto Pfeil / picture alliance via Getty Images

Carbon dioxide levels in the atmosphere hit a new record in 2019 and have continued climbing this year, despite lockdowns and other measures to curb the pandemic, the World Meteorological Organization (WMO) said on Monday, citing preliminary data.

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The Argentine black-and-white tegu is an invasive species that can reach four-feet long. Mark Newman / Getty Images

These black-and-white lizards could be the punchline of a joke, except the situation is no laughing matter.

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