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May, 5, 2016

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Life > Environment
The U.S. federal agency in charge of maintaining Cleveland's shipping channels is making the case again for dumping dredged sediment into Lake Erie, saying tests show the soil and mud isn't contaminated.
 
Mongolia's livestock in danger after drought, harsh winter
The Mongolian herder gazed out of his felt tent at the half-eaten carcass of what was his riding horse, now lying in blood-stained snow and being devoured by hungry dogs.
 
Just before Oscars, plant is named for hero of 'Martian'
Matt Damon may not win the Oscar for best actor on Sunday, but the character he played in "The Martian" has gotten its own recognition.
 
Bee No. shrinking, other pollinators: UN report
Many species of wild bees, butterflies and other critters that pollinate plants are shrinking toward extinction, and the world needs to do something about it before our food supply suffers, a new United Nations scientific mega-report warns.
 
Myanmar grassroots activists march to destroy poppies
Opium is a scourge to many of Myanmar's poor communities ravaged by drug addiction, but to the farmers who grow it, it is a living.
 
As drought strikes, many in Haiti go hungry
Only shriveled carrots and potatoes grow in Carole Joseph's small vegetable plot. The family's chickens are long gone.
 
Seas rising at fastest rate in past 2,800 years: study
Sea levels on Earth are rising several times faster than they have in the past 2,800 years and are accelerating because of man-made global warming, according to new studies.
 
El Nino weakens a tad, but US won't feel that for months: meteorologists
Meteorologists see signs that the super El Nino is weakening ever so slightly, but they caution months will pass before people in the Americas will feel it.
 
Earth sets 9th consecutive monthly heat record
The January figures are in, and Earth's string of hottest-months-on-record has now reached nine in a row. But NASA said January stood out: The temperature was above normal by the highest margin of any month on record.
 
Scientists say an estimated 150,000 Adelie penguins have been wiped out on Antarctica's Cape Denison in the five years since a giant iceberg blocked their main access to food.
 
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