Weather Logo

Weekend:  Chance of Precipitation: Fri: 0% / Sat: 0% / Sun: 0%.

  71 °

Doppler Radar |  Pollen Count |  Video Forecasts |  Weekend Weather Forecast |  10-Day Forecast
Science News

News provided by Yahoo
Scientists Give Ecstasy To Octopuses And Are Astounded By What Happened Next
News ImageA couple of scientists have taken MDMA out of the clubs and into the aquarium
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 15:54:45 -0400
Christine Blasey Ford's Lawyer Criticizes 'Rush to a Hearing' on Kavanaugh Accusations
News Image"The rush to a hearing is unnecessary"
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 19:55:34 -0400
U.S. Passports Can't Be Denied Over Refusal to Select a Gender, a Judge Has Ruled
News ImageAdvocates hope the ruling leads to greater gender choice on federal documents
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 00:03:47 -0400
Questions raised about US museum's Abraham Lincoln hat
News ImageIt has been a question plaguing the museum dedicated to one of America's greatest presidents: Is the hat real? The hat in question is of the stovepipe variety that adorned the head of Abraham Lincoln -- recognized for his fashion sense and lauded for ending slavery. The Abraham Lincoln Presidential Library and Museum in Illinois had displayed the chocolate brown, beaver fur hat as one that had in fact been on the 16th US president's head.
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 13:03:46 -0400
Yellowstone thermal spring erupts for 4th time in 60 years
News ImageBOZEMAN, Mont. (AP) A thermal spring near Old Faithful in Yellowstone National Park has erupted for the fourth time in the last 60 years, a park official said Thursday.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 17:29:50 -0400
Former Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak Faces More Corruption Charges
News ImageFormer Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak is scheduled to appear in court Thursday after being arrested and charged this week with transferring hundreds of millions of dollars from state funds into his personal bank accounts.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 23:54:18 -0400
How U.S. Investigators Identify Korean War Dead using DNA, Corn, and Water
News ImageInvestigators use novel, high-tech methods to identify the remains of missing soldiers.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 17:00:00 -0400
At Least 5 People, Including 3 Infants, Stabbed at Overnight Day Care Center
News ImageA motive for the stabbings hasn't been determined
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 08:20:37 -0400
Michael Cohen Says He Is Providing 'Critical Information' to Robert Mueller's Russia Probe
News ImageTrumps longtime fixer-turned-foe could be a vital witness for prosecutors
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 05:34:23 -0400
EU Chief Says U.K. Prime Minister's Brexit Proposal 'Won't Work'
News ImageBritain's will depart from the EU on March 29, 2019
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 10:37:48 -0400
Food research articles retracted by leading medical journal
News ImageCHICAGO (AP) A leading medical journal has retracted six food research articles by a Cornell University marketing professor, saying the results can't be verified.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 19:11:15 -0400
Indonesia halts new palm oil plantation development
News ImageIndonesia's president has signed a moratorium on all new palm oil plantation development, an official said Thursday, in a move hailed by environmentalists. The moratorium effectively halts any new land being made available for plantations in the world's top producer of the edible vegetable oil, a key ingredient in many everyday goods, from biscuits to shampoo and make-up. President Joko Widodo signed the instruction, which will last three years, on Wednesday, Prabianto Mukti Wibowo, a deputy minister at the Coordinating Ministry for Economic Affairs, told AFP.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 09:56:02 -0400
Police Launch International Manhunt for 3D-Printed Gun Activist Cody Wilson
News ImageHe cancelled his flight following new developments in a case against him
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 20:50:50 -0400
Self-flying glider 'learns' to soar like a bird
News ImageScientists have created a self-flying glider that uses machine learning to navigate rising air currents, in an experiment that could help our understanding of how birds migrate. Soaring birds ride warm air passages known as thermals to fly and gain height without needing to flap their wings, although no one knows exactly how they do it. To gain insight into what cues birds instinctively use to catch an updraught, researchers from the University of California San Diego equipped a pilotless glider with an on-board computer allowing it to change direction on the basis of real-time measurements.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 21:17:28 -0400
Robocall plague grows to 50 percent of total calls
News ImageAre more phone spams coming in 2019? Kurt 'the CyberGuy' Knutsson gives his take on Facebook's election war room.
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 06:04:30 -0400
Vietnam's President Tran Dai Quang Is Dead at 61 Following a Serious Illness
News ImageQuang was Vietnam's second in command after the Communist Party's leader
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 03:33:42 -0400
Female Employee Dies After Killing 3 and Wounding 3 at Maryland Warehouse
News ImageA female employee at a Maryland distribution center died after killing three people and wounding three others in a mass shooting
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 11:39:07 -0400
Scientists are trying to figure out why sharks keep gathering in the middle of nowhere every single year
News ImageBeing some of the most dangerous creatures in Earth's oceans, sharks have been the subject of extensive study for many, many years. Scientists know a lot about their diet, behavior, and even what causes the sharks to sometimes mistakenly attack humans. Despite all this, one big question remains: Why do so many sharks travel to the exact same spot in the middle of nowhere, year after year? The location, nicknamed the White Shark Cafe, is located roughly halfway between Baja California and Hawaii, and every winter it becomes a hot spot for several species of shark, including great whites, blues, and makos. But figuring out exactly what they're doing there has taken years of research, and it's not done yet. What's most peculiar about the White Shark Cafe is that it's in a relatively featureless spot in the Pacific. Scientists knew tagged sharks were traveling there every year but since the area was believed to be barren it seemed totally unexplainable. Still, every year would bring more and more evidence that something was going on there, so a team of scientists from several institutions including the Monterey Bay Aquarium and Stanford University set out to solve the mystery once and for all. The team spent weeks at sea, traveling along the path to the Cafe that normally takes sharks up to 100 days to complete. That's an incredibly long journey, so there must be something happening there that's worth the trouble. What the team discovered was that, rather than an empty stretch of ocean, the Cafe actually plays host to excitable fish that produce a bioluminescent glow that lights up the dark waters right on the edge of where sunlight can no longer penetrate. Every day, the sharks would dive hundreds of feet down to where these flashy fish congregate and, it's believed, feast on any smaller predators that are hunting the glowing creatures. That may be one piece of the puzzle, but while observing the sharks the researches noticed another bizarre ritual taking place. The male sharks would form v-shaped patterns as they dove, continuing to zig-zag repeatedly as often as 140 times in a single day. The scientists are still clueless as to why they did this, or why only the male sharks were behaving this way, but they believe it's either a hunting technique or perhaps something to do with mating. Further analysis of the data is planned, and the scientists have a lot of work ahead of them before they can truly explain the White Shark Cafe phenomenon with certainty, but the picture is beginning to take shape.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 18:23:44 -0400
One Artist Brings a Spectacular Full Moon Indoors
News ImageAD speaks to the U.K.-based visual artist Luke Jerram, and his traveling exhibition Museum of the Moon
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 14:51:42 -0400
Police Shot and Killed a Gunman Who Injured Four People in a Pennsylvania Courtroom
News ImageThe suspect was due in court on charges related to a domestic violence incident
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 03:14:46 -0400
Delhi's last elephants await marching orders
News ImageThe mighty Heera marched through a crowded slum chewing bamboo, oblivious that freedom from life as one of Delhi's last six elephants at work in the polluted city could be just around the corner. After years of pressure from activists who accuse the animals' owners of flouting wildlife regulations by keeping them in a city, authorities have ordered the seizure of the elephants. Fifty years ago the Indian capital housed more than 200 elephants, covered in garlands and carrying grooms to weddings, or being sought by the faithful for blessings at temples.
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 06:05:37 -0400
Marijuana Museum Opens in Las Vegas to Celebrate All Things Cannabis
News ImageVisitors can learn a lot about marijuana
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 04:21:52 -0400
Study of puzzling fossils confirms they came from an animal
News ImageNEW YORK (AP) Scientists say they've confirmed that puzzling fossils from more than 500 million years ago are traces of an animal.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 14:53:34 -0400
President Trump Travels to Storm-Ravaged Carolinas to Survey Hurricane Florence Damage
News Image'America grieves with you and our hearts break for you.'
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 16:58:17 -0400
Suge Knight Agrees to Serve 28 Years in Prison Over Fatal Hit-and-Run
News ImageThe former rap mogul has agreed to serve 28 years in prison
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 21:40:22 -0400
Deciphering how memory works in the brain at the level of individual cells
News ImageA new study offers an explanation as to how we remember events by forming mental images.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 10:34:22 -0400
NASA's Curiosity Rover Is Suffering From a Computer Glitch
News ImageNASA scientists noticed Curiosity wasn't sending back most of its data. Fortunately, it seems to be a problem that's fixable.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 11:23:00 -0400
US officials face growing pressure over dicamba herbicide use
News ImageCritics worried about the harm are calling for increased restrictions, following the example of many states, while producers and some farmers want fewer obstacles to use of a chemical they view as one of their last options. Much like Roundup, another much-criticized herbicide marketed by Monsanto, dicamba has been on the market a long time. Dicamba has been a boon for farmers at a time when they have seen other leading herbicides lose their effectiveness and the battle against damaging weeds.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 21:33:48 -0400
Complete list of every full moon in 2018, including September's Harvest Moon
News ImageKeep your eyes on the skies later this monthfor September's full moon, which isdubbed the Harvest Moon. The first blue moon of the year was a spectacular sight, dubbed the'super blue blood moon'.Falling on January 31, it was the product of three different phenomena: it was a supermoon, a blue moon and a blood moon. While many said it was the first to be seen in 152 years, other contested the fact, leading to a division among scientists. Stargazers were also treated to two full moons inMarch: as well as the first full moon on the night of March 1, we saw another full moon on March 31. As it was the second full moon of the month, it wasa blue moon the second of 2018. July saw the longest total eclipse of the 21st century, lasting from 8.49pm to 10.13pm in London.Making the phenomenon even more spectacular, Mars wasat its closest point to Earth since 2003, meaning the Red Planet wasclose to maximum brightness. As if that was not enough, sky-watchers were also ableto see Jupiter in the south-west and had a chance of catching the International Space Station (ISS) sailing overhead. The blood moon: a rare lunar eclipse, in pictures The moon is the largest and brightest object in our night sky and has enchanted andinspired mankind for centuries. Blue moonsare a rare breed, but full moons can be admired every month.Here is everything you need to know about Earth's only natural satellite, from all its different names to how it was formed. How often does a full moon occur? A full moon occurs every 29.5 days and is when the Moon is completely illuminated by the Sun's rays. It occurs when Earth is directly alignedbetween the Sun and the Moon. Super blue blood moon, in pictures Why do full moons have names? The early Native Americans didn't record time using months of the Julian or Gregorian calendar. Instead tribesgaveeach full moon a nickname to keep track of the seasons and lunar months. Most of the names relate to an activity or an event that took place at the time in eachlocation.However, itwasn't a uniform system and tribestended to name and count moons differently. Some, for example, counted four seasons a yearwhile others counted five. Others defined a year as 12 moons, while others said there were13. Colonial Americans adopted some of the moon names and applied them to their own calendar system which is why they're still in existence today, according to the Farmers Almanac. January: Wolf Moon This moon was named because villagers used to hear packs of wolves howling in hunger around this time of the year.Its other name is the Old Moon. This January there aretwo Wolf Moons - and stargazers will be in for a treat as both will be supermoons. When two moons occur in one month, the second is called a blue moon. While blue moons typically occuronly once every two to three years, this year we will be treated to two moons - the second appearing at the end of March. The night following the first full moon of the month saw the Quadrantid meteor shower light up the skies. When? January 2 and January 31 February:Snow Moon Snow moon is named after the white stuff because historically it's always been the snowiest month in America. It's also traditionallyreferred to as the Hunger Moon, because hunting was very difficult in snowy conditions. However this year there won't be a Snow Moon - with a full moon occurring at the end of January and another at the beginning of March, we won't see one light up the skies during the year's shortest month. When?There will be no full moon this month The full Snow Moon appears red above London's Albert bridge and Battersea Bridge in 2012 Credit: Anthony Devlin March: Worm Moon As temperatures warm, earthworm casts begin to appear and birds begin finding food. It's also known asSap Moon, Crow Moon and Lenten Moon. There will be two moons this March, one at the start of the month and one at the end. As in January, the second moon of the month is called a blue moon. The secondmoon of the month is important because it is used to fix the date of Easter, which is always the Sunday after the first full moon following the spring equinox.This year, that moonappears on Saturday March 31, which means Easter Sunday falls the day after, on April 1. When? March 1and 31 April:Pink Moon April's full moon is known as the Pink Moon, but don't be fooled into thinking it will turn pink. It's actually named after pink wildflowers, which appearin the US and Canada in early spring. This moon is also known as Egg Moon, due to spring egg-laying season. Some coastal tribes referredto it as Fish Moon because it appeared at the same time as the shad swimming upstream. When?April 30 A couple watch the Pink Moon rise beside Hartshead Pike on April 29, 2018 in Manchester, England Credit: Anthony Devlin May: Flower Moon Spring has officially sprung by the timeMay arrives, and flowers and colourful blooms dot the landscape. This moon is also known asCorn Planting Moon, as crops are sown in time for harvest, or Bright Moon because this full moon is known to be one of the brightest.Some people refer to it as Milk Moon. When?May 29 Night sky June: Strawberry Moon This moon is named after thebeginning of the strawberry picking season.It's other names are Rose Moon, Hot Moon, or Hay Moon as hay is typically harvested around now. This moon appears in the same month asthe summer solstice, the longest day of the year (June 21)in which wecan enjoyapproximately 17 hours of daylight. When? June 28 July: Thunder Moon Named due to the prevalence of summer thunder storms. It's sometimes referred to as the Full Buck Moon because at this time of the yeara buck's antlers are fully grown. When? July 27 August: Sturgeon Moon Tribes in North America typically caught Sturgeon during this month, but also it is when grain and corn were gathered so is also referred to as Grain Moon. This moon appears in the same month as the Perseidmeteor shower, which peaked on August 12. When? August 26 Perseids meteor shower 2018 - in pictures September:Harvest Moon The Harvest Moon is the name given to the first full moon that takes place closest to the Autumn equinox, which this year will come on September 25. The Harvest Moon arrivedlate last year, on October 5- it normally rises in September. It was during September that most of the crops were harvested ahead of the autumn and this moon would give light to farmers so they could carry on working longer in the evening. Some tribes also called it the Barley Moon, the Full Corn Moonor Fruit Moon. When?September 25 October: Hunter's Moon As people planned ahead for the cold months ahead, the October moon came to signify the ideal time for hunting game, which were becoming fatter from eating falling grains. This moon is alsoknown as the travel moon and the dying grass moon. When? October 24 November: FrostMoon The first of the winter frosts historically begin to take their toll around now and winter begins to bite, leading to this month's moon moniker. It isalso known as the Beaver Moon. When? November 23 December: Cold Moon Nights are long and dark and winter's grip tightens, hence this Moon's name. With Christmas just a few weeks away, it's also referred to as Moon before Yuleand Long Nights Moon. When? December 22 Clouds clear to allow a view of the final full moon of the year, a so-called 'Cold Moon' on December 13 2016 in Cornwall. Credit: Matt Cardy/Getty Images Once in a blue moon Does this well-known phrase have anything to do with the moon? Well, yes it does. We use it to refer to something happeningvery rarely and a blue moon is a rare occurrence. It's the namegiven to asecond full moon that occurs in a single calendar month and thistypically occurs only once every two to three years. There's lots of other moons, too: Full moon:We all know what these are. They come around every month and light up the night at night. Harvest moon: Thefull moon closest to the autumn equinox. Black moon:Most experts agree that thisrefers to the second new moon in a calendar month.The last black moon was at the start of October 2016 and thenext oneis expected in 2019. Blue moon:A phenomenon that occurs when there is a second full moon in one calendar month.Joe Raofrom space.comexplains: "A second full moon in a single calendar month is sometimes called a blue moon. A black moon is supposedly the flip side of a blue moon; the second new moon in a single calendar month." Supermoonis seen behind the Christ the Redeemer statue in Rio de Janeiro, in May 2012. Credit: AP Photo/Victor R. Caivano The infrequent nature of this lunar event led to the phrase "once in a blue moon" to signify a rare occurrence. It does not actually mean the moon will be blue. Blood moon: Also known as asupermoon lunar eclipse. It'swhenthe shadow of Earth casts a reddish glow on the moon, the result of arare combination of an eclipse with the closest full moon of the year. There was one in the UK in September 2015, and before that in 1982but the next one won't be until 2033. Strawberry moon: A rare event when there's a full moon on the same day as the summer solstice. It happened in June 2016 for the first time since 1967 when17 hours of sunlight gave way to a bright moonlit sky. Despite the name, the moon does appear pink or red. The romantic label was coined by the Algonquin tribes of North America who believed Junes full moon signalled the beginning of the strawberry picking season. What is a supermoon? Ever lookedup at the night sky to see a fullmoon so close you could almost touch it? Well you've probablyspotted a supermoon. The impressive sighthappenswhen a full moon is at the point in its orbit that brings it closest to Earth. To us Earth-lings,itappears30 per cent brighter and 14 per cent bigger to the naked eye. How a supermoon is generated Supermoon is not an astrological term though. It's scientificname is actuallyPerigee Full Moon, but supermoon is more catchyand is used by the media to describe our celestial neighbour when it gets up close. AstrologerRichard Nolle firstcame up with the term supermoon and he defined it as " a new or full moon which occurs with the moon at or near (within 90 per centof) its closest approach to Earth in a given orbit", according to How many supermoons are therein 2018? There are two full moon supermoons this year, both of which tookplace in the first month of the year. The first appearedon January 2 and the second appeared on January 31. As it wasthe second moon of the month, the latter moon was also known as a blue moon. There will also be two new moon supermoons in 2018: one on July 13 and another on August 11.Unfortunately, stargazers were unable to see these moons as new moons are generally obscured by the light of the sun. Last year we were lucky enough to have four supermoons. The first three -April 26, May 25,June 24 - were new moons. The fourth supermoon of 2017 appeared on December 3and was a full moon supermoon. This will be a full moon supermoon. In fact, it's the first of three full moon supermoons in a row. Supermoon rises over Auckland, New Zealand in August 2014. Credit: Simon Runting/REX What do I look for? Head outside at sunsetwhen the moon is closest to the horizon and marvel at its size.As well as being closer and brighter, the moon (clouds permitting) should alsolook orange and red in colour. Why? Well, as moonlight passes through the thicker section of theatmosphere, lightparticles at the red end of the spectrum don't scatter as easily as light at the blue end of the spectrum. So when the moon looks red, you're just looking at red light that wasn't scattered.As the moon gets higher in the sky, it returns to its normal white/yellowcolour. Will thetides be larger? Yes. When full or new moons areespecially close to Earth, it leads to higher tides. Tides are governed by the gravitational pull of the moon and, to a lesser extent, the sun.Because the sun and moon go through different alignments, this affects the size of the tides. Tell me more about the moon The moonis4.6 billion years old and was formed between 30-50 million years after the solar system. It is smaller than Earth -about the same size as Pluto in fact. Itssurface area isless than the surfacearea of Asia - about 14.6 million square milesaccording to Gravity on the moon is only 1/6 of that found on Earth. The moon is not round, but is egg-shaped with the large end pointed towards Earth. It would take 135 days to drive by car to the moon at 70 mph(or nine years to walk). The moon has"moonquakes"caused by the gravitational pull of Earth. Experts believe the moon has a molten core, just like Earth. How was the Moon formed? How the Moon was formed Man on the Moon Only 12 people have ever walked on the moon and they were all American men, including (most famously) Neil Armstrong who was the first in 1969 on the Apollo II mission. The last time mankind sent someone to the moon was in 1972 whenGene Cernan visited on the Apollo 17 mission. AlthoughArmstrong was the first man to walk on the moon,Buzz Aldrin was the first man to urinate there. While millions watched the moon landing on live television, Aldrin was forced to go in atube fitted inside his space suit. Buzz Aldrin Jr. beside the U.S. flag after man reaches the Moon for the first time during the Apollo 11 mission on July 20, 1969. Credit: AP When theastronauts took off their helmets after their moonwalk, they noticed a strong smell, which Armstrong described as wet ashes in a fireplace and Aldrin as spent gunpowder. It was the smell of moon-dust brought in on their boots. The mineral, armalcolite, discovered during the first moon landing and later found at various locations on Earth, was named after the three Apollo 11 astronauts, Neil ARMstrong, Buzz ALdrin and Michael COLlins. An estimated 600 million people watched the Apollo 11 landing live on television, a world record until 750 million people watched the wedding of the Prince of Wales and Lady Diana Spencer in 1981. One of President Nixons speechwriters had prepared an address entitled: In Event of Moon Disaster. It began: Fate has ordained that the men who went to the moon to explore in peace will stay to rest in peace. If the launch from the Moon had failed, Houston was to close down communications and leave Armstrong and Aldrin to their death. How the Daily Telegraph reported Neil Armstrong's first steps on the Moon in 1969
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 06:54:23 -0400
Shinzo Abe Poised to Become Japan's Longest-Serving Leader After Easily Winning Party Vote
News ImageJapanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe was re-elected as head of his ruling Liberal Democratic Party in a landslide Thursday, paving the way for up to three more years as the nations leader.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 05:34:59 -0400
Early Voting Begins as Midterms Season Enters Its Final Phase
News ImageEarly voting in Minnesota and South Dakota begins Friday, with voters in every corner of the U.S. to soon follow.
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 05:28:40 -0400
In Puerto Rico, Many of the 3,000 Deaths Were Slow and Painful. Just Like the Recovery
News ImageThe final number of deaths from Hurricane Maria, calculated by experts at GWU, was 1,000 beyond the upper estimates for Hurricane Katrina.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 08:05:41 -0400
These Four Republicans Voted for Clarence Thomas. Here's What They're Saying About Brett Kavanaugh
News ImageFour senators who voted to put Clarence Thomas on the Supreme Court remain in office, and one of them is now leading the committee overseeing
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 15:58:45 -0400
Tossed net captures space junk in orbit-cleanup experiment
News ImageCAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) A tossed net has managed to capture space junk in a demonstration of ways to clean up debris in orbit.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 15:05:01 -0400
When a Hurricane Hits, Having Dementia Adds an Extra Challenge And Even More Risk
News ImageFamilies are struggling to protect their loved ones
Fri, 21 Sep 2018 11:34:22 -0400
Deep sea robots reveal mineral riches in the abyss
Deep sea robots reveal mineral riches in the abyssFrom the safety of their research vessel, scientists are exploring one of Earth's last frontiers - the sea floor - to discover more about valuable minerals vital in the manufacture of smartphones. The scientists, from the University of Bergen in Norway, are sending robots 2,500 metres (8,000 feet) down into the waters between Norway and Greenland, to try to understand the environments potentially rich with rare earth minerals. "The ocean sea floor on Earth is, for the most part, unknown," scientist Thibaut Barreyre told Reuters.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 08:11:32 -0400
Scientists baffled by neutron star giving off strange light and cannot explain it
News ImageIt's a never-before-seen finding by NASA
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 05:00:00 -0400
Trump's Space Force is a 'bold idea,' but the US already dominates space, Air Force secretary says
News ImageAir Force Secretary Heather Wilson called her office's proposal for the new branch "a bold idea to dominate in space" in a Wednesday interview with CNBC's Morgan Brennan. Wilson's office estimated in a leaked memo it would cost about $13 billion for the first five years of Space Force. The Pentagon has yet to release a cost estimate for President Donald Trump's proposed Space Force.
Wed, 19 Sep 2018 15:57:00 -0400
This Is What Zero-Waste Haute Cuisine Looks Like
News ImageSvensson's Restaurant at Fotografiska in Stockholm is at the forefront of a zero-waste movement tackling a frustratingly modern problem.
Thu, 20 Sep 2018 06:05:27 -0400
Copyright (c) 2018 Yahoo! Inc. All rights reserved