My Friends (804)

Elder Mountain Dreaming

Ashland, OR, United States

Kimberly Hancock

Gasquet, CA, United States

Jude Harlan

Portland, OR, United States

HeatherAsh Amara

Austin, TX, United States

Mike Servis

Medford, OR, United States

Don Chapin

Talent, OR, United States

Jacqueline Rowan

Ashland, OR, United States

Mount Shasta Spirit Rising

Mount Shasta, CA, United States

Chad Keene

Ashland, OR, United States

Rhione Zeixchel

Jacksonville, OR, United States

Charlene Mitchell

Ashland, OR, United States

Shasta Steward

Acampo, CA, United States

Mary Ann Perry

Ashland, OR, United States

Pista Prema

Ashland, OR, United States

Bridget Reynolds

Ashland, OR, United States

MaryAnn Swanson

Ashland, OR, United States

Candace Cave

Ashland, OR, United States

Clif Schieck

Ashland, OR, United States

Rudy & Donna Watkins

Grants Pass, OR, United States

Patchy Sanders

Ashland, OR, United States


Earth & Eco News

Fukushima's Nuclear Waste Will Be Dumped Into the Ocean, Japanese Plant Owner Says | Newsweek

A member of the media uses a Geiger counter at Tokyo Electric Power Company's (TEPCO) Fukushima No. 1 nuclear power plant in Okuma, Fukushima, Japan, February 23. The site includes hundreds of tanks containing about 777,000 tons of water laced with tritium that TEPCO has decided to dump into the nearby sea, despite opposition from local fishermen.

Tainted: Can California solve pot's pesticide problem? | The Cannifornian

The big difference will be the amount of pesticides in your weed. That’s because starting Jan. 2,  when California’s vast legal marijuana market opens, all cannabis must be tested — and most chemicals will be banned. Much of California’s cannabis is tainted, including the “medicinal” stuff. But soon state-sanctioned weed may become the greenest in the nation.

Monsanto, Bayer, DuPont, Dow Chemical, and Syngenta defend their coming oligopoly (MON) (DD) (DOW) (SYT) | Quartz

Top executives from Bayer, Monsanto, DuPont, Dow Chemical, and Syngenta today (Sept. 20) testified before the US Senate Judiciary Committee in Washington, making a case for why federal regulators should approve the mega-mergers, which stand to fundamentally reorganize global agriculture. (Executives from the sixth company involved in the consolidation, China National Chemical Corp., declined an invitation to appear at the hearing.)

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