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Bayer launches carbon capture program for U.S. and Brazil farmers
www.reuters.com

Bayer launches carbon capture program for U.S. and Brazil farmers

Bayer AG launched a pilot program in the United States and Brazil on Tuesday that will pay farmers for capturing carbon in cropland soils, making it the latest agriculture company to capitalize on environmental initiatives.
microbes methane leak water
uk.reuters.com

'Waterfall' of microbes in Antarctic sea floor leads to discovery of methane leak

Scientists have discovered an active methane seep from Antarctica's sea bed that could shed light on the potent greenhouse gas trapped beneath frozen continent.

Amazon and other large ecosystems at risk of rapid collapse: Study
www.reuters.com

Amazon and other large ecosystems at risk of rapid collapse: Study

Large ecosystems such as the Amazon rainforest and coral reefs could collapse faster than scientists had previously assumed, according to a study published on Tuesday.

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Amazon emissions lowest from indigenous and protected lands, scientists say

Amazon emissions lowest from indigenous and protected lands, scientists say

Indigenous lands and protected areas in the Amazon rainforest account for just 10% of all carbon emissions from tropical forests spread across the nine countries of the Amazon in South America, researchers say.

Developing nations to study ways to dim sunshine, slow warming

Developing nations to study ways to dim sunshine, slow warming

Scientists in developing nations plan to step up research into dimming sunshine to curb climate change, hoping to judge if a man-made chemical sunshade would be less risky than a harmful rise in global temperatures.

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Developing nations to study ways to dim sunshine, slow warming

Developing nations to study ways to dim sunshine, slow warming

Scientists in developing nations plan to step up research into dimming sunshine to curb climate change, hoping to judge if a man-made chemical sunshade would be less risky than a harmful rise in global temperatures.
Corals at risk as underwater heat waves strike more often
www.reuters.com

Corals at risk as underwater heat waves strike more often

High ocean temperatures are harming tropical corals almost five times more often than in the 1980s, undermining reefs' ability to survive marine heat waves caused by man-made climate change, scientists say.

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