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us  Thu, 2-Oct-2014 20:21 - U.S. News Science
1. Nobel-winning physicist Martin Perl dies at age 87
PALO ALTO, Calif. (AP) — A Nobel Prize-winning physicist from Stanford University who discovered a subatomic particle known as the tau lepton has died at age 87.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Thu, 2-Oct-2014 16:51 - U.S. News Science
2. Japan police: Volcanic rocks killed most victims
TOKYO (AP) — Police say it's been determined that almost all of the people killed on a Japanese volcano died of injuries from being hit by volcanic rocks that flew out during its eruption.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
 
us  Thu, 2-Oct-2014 02:19 - BBC Science
3. VIDEO: Japan volcano: Death toll reaches 48
12 more bodies have been recovered by rescue workers from from Mount Ontake, bringing to 48 the number of those killed by Saturday's volcanic eruption.
Originally posted at BBC Science 

 
us  Wed, 1-Oct-2014 22:49 - BBC Science
4. Farmers to protest milk price cuts
Following the announcement of fresh price cuts, dairy farmers say they will take direct action within the next four days.
Originally posted at BBC Science 

 
us  Wed, 1-Oct-2014 21:19 - BBC Science
5. Record haul-out for Pacific walrus
Tens of thousands of Pacific walrus have been photographed moving ashore in northwest Alaska.
Originally posted at BBC Science 

 
us  Wed, 1-Oct-2014 11:18 - BBC Science
6. US and India sign space agreement
The space agencies of India and the US sign an agreement on future co-operation at Mars and at Earth.
Originally posted at BBC Science 

 
 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 21:56 - U.S. News Science
7. USC memory scientist Richard Thompson dies at 84
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Richard F. Thompson, the University of Southern California neuroscientist whose experiments with rabbits led to breakthrough discoveries on how memories are physically stored in the brain, has died. He was 84.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 18:25 - U.S. News Science
8. Studies fault warming in much of 2013 wild weather
WASHINGTON (AP) — Scientists looking at 16 cases of wild weather around the world last year see the fingerprints of man-made global warming on more than half of them.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 13:54 - BBC Science
9. Ebola drains weak health systems
Ebola pushes West Africa's weak health systems over the edge
Originally posted at BBC Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 13:24 - BBC Science
10. VIDEO: CERN at 60 in 60 seconds
The European Organisation for Nuclear Research (CERN) is celebrating its 60th birthday. Here is a quick look at its life so far - in 60 seconds.
Originally posted at BBC Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 10:06 - U.S. News Science
11. Recovery of bodies suspended at Japanese volcano
TOKYO (AP) — Rescue workers on Sunday found more than 30 people unconscious and believed to be dead near the peak of an erupting volcano, a Japanese police official said.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
12. Underwater robot event ends at marine sanctuary
ALPENA, Mich. (AP) — About 60 teams from 18 states and 13 countries have put underwater robots through their paces at the only federal freshwater marine sanctuary in the United States.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
13. NASA to launch global warming satellite after loss
LOS ANGELES (AP) — Five years after a NASA satellite to track carbon dioxide plunged into the ocean after liftoff, the space agency is launching a carbon copy — this time on a different rocket.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
14. Fracking study finds new gas wells leak more
WASHINGTON (AP) — In Pennsylvania's gas drilling boom, newer and unconventional wells leak far more often than older and traditional ones, according to a study of state inspection reports for 41,000 wells.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
15. Officials clash over beach contamination warnings
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich. (AP) — A federal plan to lower thresholds for warning the public about contaminated beach water is drawing protests from state officials in the Great Lakes region and along the ocean coasts who say the revisions could unnecessarily scare away swimmers.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
16. Fabien Cousteau ends mission at undersea lab
ISLAMORADA, Fla. (AP) — Fabien Cousteau says his 31-day underwater living experiment in the Florida Keys was a monumental success that used tools of which his famous ocean explorer grandfather could only dream.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
17. 5 things to know about Cousteau's undersea mission
ISLAMORADA, Fla. (AP) — Fabien Cousteau comes from a famous family of filmmakers, advocates and ocean explorers, and now he's added to their legacy of sea stories a 31-day expedition at an underwater laboratory in the Florida Keys. Here are five things to know about Cousteau's "Mission 31," which ended Wednesday.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
18. Chinese woman charged in trade secrets theft case
DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — The wife of a Chinese company's chairman was charged Wednesday in federal court in Des Moines with conspiracy to steal trade secrets from U.S. seed corn companies.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
19. Study shows how drilling wastewater causes quakes
WASHINGTON (AP) — A new study explains how just four wells forcing massive amounts of drilling wastewater into the ground are probably shaking up Oklahoma.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
20. Cosmic masquerade: Habitable planet isn't planet
WASHINGTON (AP) — A new study says a planet outside our solar system thought to be in the so-called Goldilocks zone is not even a real planet, but a cosmic masquerade.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
21. US moves to protect scalloped hammerhead sharks
HONOLULU (AP) — The National Marine Fisheries Service on Thursday classified as endangered and threated four distinct populations of a shark species whose fins are favored as an ingredient in shark fin soup.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
22. Scientists criticize Europe's $1.6B brain project
BRUSSELS (AP) — Dozens of neuroscientists are protesting Europe's $1.6 billion attempt to recreate the functioning of the human brain on supercomputers, fearing it will waste vast amounts of money and harm neuroscience in general.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
23. Feds doubt climate change's impact on wolverines
BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — A top federal wildlife official said there's too much uncertainty about climate change to prove it threatens the snow-loving wolverine — overruling agency scientists who warned of impending habitat loss for the so-called "mountain devil."
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
24. Tornado confirmed in Michigan; some injuries
KENTWOOD, Mich. (AP) — A severe thunderstorm packing winds estimated at more than 80 mph spawned a tornado, injured at least six people and caused significant damage to homes in western Michigan, officials said Monday, and storms with tornadoes damaged some homes in Iowa.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
25. Interior secretary pledges $43M for conservation
FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) — U.S. Interior Secretary Sally Jewell announced Tuesday that more than $43 million will be distributed from a federal fund for recreation and conservation projects nationwide, kicking off a weeklong campaign around the nation to support the fund's permanent renewal as Congress resumes.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
26. Water levels at Nevada's Lake Mead drop to new low
LAS VEGAS (AP) — Drought in the southwestern U.S. will deplete the vast Lake Mead this week to levels not seen since Hoover Dam was completed and the reservoir on the Colorado River was filled in the 1930s, federal water managers said Tuesday.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
27. GOP lawmakers try to ease new curbs on ivory sales
WASHINGTON (AP) — Illegal ivory trading is flourishing, and the U.S. wants to crack down on ivory sales as a way of combating elephant and rhinoceros poaching.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
28. Mexico Mayan site gets double heritage status
MEXICO CITY (AP) — The southern Mexico Mayan ruins of Calakmul have become the country's first site to receive the "mixed" World Heritage designation from the United Nations.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
29. Ohio company wins rights to shipwreck's gold
CINCINNATI (AP) — A fugitive treasure hunter's company has lost its bid to stop deep-sea explorers from bringing up gold and other artifacts from a ship that sank off the South Carolina coast in 1857 and has been the subject of legal fights for nearly 30 years.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
us  Mon, 29-Sep-2014 09:36 - U.S. News Science
30. US officials: Dinosaurs returning home to Mongolia
NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. officials on Thursday turned over to the Mongolian government enough 80 million-year-old dinosaur skeletons to stock a museum, including two relics of a kind of dinosaur that a prosecutor said "memorably stampeded" in a Hollywood movie.
Originally posted at U.S. News Science 

 
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