The Week in Pictures: Mass Grave Discovered at Chinese Zoo, Student-Built Eco Car Gets 2,487.5 MPG, Gasoline-Powered Alarm Clock Approved by Energy Star, and More (Slideshow)

April 2, 2010 by  
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From the news that a mass grave containing the remains of “more than 30 animals, including rare white tigers and lions” was discovered at a Chinese zoo to New York City chef Daniel Angerer’s menu offering Mother’s Milk Cheese – made from his spouse’s breast milk, a lot happened this week in green.

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The Week in Pictures: Mass Grave Discovered at Chinese Zoo, Student-Built Eco Car Gets 2,487.5 MPG, Gasoline-Powered Alarm Clock Approved by Energy Star, and More (Slideshow)

Greenpeace Blocks Ship Loaded with Fin Whale Meat Heading for Japan

April 2, 2010 by  
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Previous Greenpeace action for ending whaling.

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Greenpeace Blocks Ship Loaded with Fin Whale Meat Heading for Japan

The Week in Pictures: First Plug-in Hybrid Electric Porsche Unveiled, Best Picture of Earth Ever, PETA Porn, and More (Slideshow)

March 5, 2010 by  
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From the news that state legislators in South Dakota have passed a resolution that “urges” schools to stop teaching global climate change as hard science–and instead pair it with “astrological” and “cosmological” theories–to the unveiling of the 918 Spyder, a new plug-in electric hybrid Porsche concept car from Volkswagen, a lot happened this week in green.

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The Week in Pictures: First Plug-in Hybrid Electric Porsche Unveiled, Best Picture of Earth Ever, PETA Porn, and More (Slideshow)

The Week in Pictures: Sanaa, Yemen to Run Out of Water, New York Fashion Week, Dzud Killing Mongolian Cattle, and More (Slideshow)

February 19, 2010 by  
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From the news that Sanaa, Yemen may be the world’s first capital to run out of water to the small twin-engine Cessna 310 plane that crashed in Palo Alto, California, killing 3 Tesla Motors employees, a lot happened this week in green. Norway plans to build the world’s largest turbine standing 533 feet tall with a rotor diameter of 475 feet, a UK teen driver tried to kill a cyclist, who turned out to be a police officer, and Obama announced that his administration has approved an $8.3 billion loan guarantee to build the first nuclear power plant in the US

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The Week in Pictures: Sanaa, Yemen to Run Out of Water, New York Fashion Week, Dzud Killing Mongolian Cattle, and More (Slideshow)

Multifunction + Flatpack + Le Corbusier = Bookcase Chair

February 19, 2010 by  
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Only an architectural historian like Gail Peter Borden would photoshop his bookcase chair into what is probably the most iconic architectural photograph of the 20th century, Julius Shulman’s shot of the Case Study House 22. If you are are a modern chair, that is where you want to be. ..

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Multifunction + Flatpack + Le Corbusier = Bookcase Chair

The Week in Pictures: Exxon Valdez Oil Still Trapped in Alaskan Beaches, Appalachian Coal Set For Big Decline, ‘Super Snake’ Python Hybrid on the Rise, and More (Slideshow)

January 22, 2010 by  
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From the news that a new ‘super snake’ python hybrid may be on the rise in Florida to new research revealing that about 20,000 gallons of Exxon Valdez oil still remains trapped in the gravel beaches of Alaska, a lot happened this week in green. According to Downstream Strategies’ latest report, Appalachian coal is set for big declines in the coming decades due to market and legislative forces, Bill Gates argues that “We need innovation, not insulation,” concluding that the world is distracted from what counts in terms of dealing with climate change “in a big way,” and NPR brings to light how rigorous seed licensing is stick…

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The Week in Pictures: Exxon Valdez Oil Still Trapped in Alaskan Beaches, Appalachian Coal Set For Big Decline, ‘Super Snake’ Python Hybrid on the Rise, and More (Slideshow)

The Week in Pictures: Police Shoot Bull in Face, Detroit Auto Show, TreeHugger in Antarctica, and More

January 15, 2010 by  
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From the news that a Brazilian Federal Highway Police Officer broke animal protection laws when he shot and killed a bull on a highway road to a new study refuting one of the Japanese whaling industry’s justifications for violating the international ban on whaling, a lot happened this week in green.

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The Week in Pictures: Police Shoot Bull in Face, Detroit Auto Show, TreeHugger in Antarctica, and More

The Week in Pictures: International Year of Biodiversity, Sweden Allows Wolf Hunting, Frog Eats Snake, Geoglyphs Discovered, and More (Slideshow)

January 8, 2010 by  
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From the news that a single bluefin tuna has been sold for the highest price in the past nine years at a Tokyo fish auction to the government of Sweden allowing wolf hunting after a 45-year ban to dwindle the population of 237 down to 210 wolves, a lot happened this week in green. The United Nations has declared 2010 the Year of Biodiversity, WWF has released a list of the top endangered species to watch in 2010, researchers in California discovered a new red fox subspecies in the midst of the hyper-developed Sacramento valley, a new strawberry crab has been discovered off the coast of Taiwan, and readers sent in photo…

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The Week in Pictures: International Year of Biodiversity, Sweden Allows Wolf Hunting, Frog Eats Snake, Geoglyphs Discovered, and More (Slideshow)

The Week in Pictures: Chaos at COP15, Decade in Review, Rescue Animals, and More (Slideshow)

December 18, 2009 by  
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From the Climate Pilgrims’ march through Copenhagen to the world’s largest climate change demonstration, a lot happened this week in green. Somewhere between 40,000 and 100,000 people assembled in Christiansborg Slotsplads and marched to the Bella Center to demand strong action on climate change; we rounded up the best and worst of 2009 in our decade in review, and on the lighter side, readers’ sent in photos of their rescue animals for our weekly slideshow. Find out what else happened in the world of green this week in our photo roundup of most popular, most important, and most oddball stories

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The Week in Pictures: Chaos at COP15, Decade in Review, Rescue Animals, and More (Slideshow)

Preserved by Prostitution: 400 Acres in Nevada

December 18, 2009 by  
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Photo by the_toe_stubber via Flickr. Conservation efforts sometimes create unlikely bedfellows

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Preserved by Prostitution: 400 Acres in Nevada

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