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Ag & Urban Land Use in New Zealand by Barnard Blogger Amelia Marcantonio-Fields

I vividly remember walking through customs barefoot after a 14-hour plane ride to New  Zealand. It was the summer of 2013 and I was about to embark on a six-week trip of hiking and environmental service projects. As my group approached customs, we were asked to take off our boots as a result of efforts

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Cape Cod in 30 Years: The Arm of Massachusetts will cease to exist by Barnard Blogger Kate Barrett

Throughout my entire life, nature has been a huge part of the environment that I live in. I grew up in a small town on Cape Cod, living no more than ten minutes from the beach. My father works as a fisherman in the summers, and spends his winters working on research trips with crews

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Climate Change and its Effects on Storms in New York City by Barnard Blogger Isabella Mungioli

New York City’s location on the water has defined its existence and has led to its prominence from its very start. The island of Manhattan, surrounded by varying waterways, has worked in its favor to create a transportation, commercial, and social hub connected by the water. But now, as the effects of climate change are

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Sea Level Rise threatens Bangledeshs’ Existence by CityTech blogger Arman Sarowar

Bangladesh, a small third world country located east-south Asia has: a population of 164 million people in a total land area of 50,300 square miles, which means that it is roughly about 3,200 people per square mile. To get a better picture of how big the entire size of Bangladesh is, picture the size of

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OUR TAKE: The New Wave of Climate Refugees From Puerto Rico by Senior Editor George Ropes

An article last week on the dire status of Puerto Rico after Hurricane Maria said to expect one of the largest mass migration flows to the United States in recent history. Reporters Daniel Cusick, Adam Aton predicted tens of thousands of storm victims will flee the island to start new lives in the United States and

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