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47 min ago | The Independent
Steve Connor is the Science Editor of The Independent. He has won many awards for his journalism, including five-times winner of the prestigious British science writers' award; the David Perlman Award of the American Geophysical Union; twice commended as specialist journalist of the year in the UK Press Awards; UK health journalist of the year and ... (more)
4 hrs ago | The Post-Standard
Tom Ruhlman, as a young father, with his daughter Jessica on a visit to Puerto Rico, in the late 1980s.
8 hrs ago | Get Reading
Nicholas Peck, who worked for 30 years as a Thames Valley Police diver will join 10 others on the 500 mile ride from Bangkok to Phuket A retired police diver is taking the plunge and preparing for a bumpy ride when he cycles more than 500 miles across Thailand.
12 hrs ago | Paradise Post
On national disaster prevention day, Japan's government is urging people to stock up on toilet paper, because more than 40 percent of the nation's supply comes from a high-risk earthquake zone.
SPRING has sprung. Or has it? The b-a-a-a-a-d news is that September 1 is not the start of spring.
This is the first of a two-part series on incorporating disaster risk reduction into the Sustainable Development Goals .
Workers conduct operations to construct an underground ice wall at Tokyo Electric Power Co.'
We can always tell when the first snow is coming. We don't know the day or the hour, but as the temperature slowly descends, the leaves fall from the trees, the sun rises later and sets sooner, the afternoon breeze is no longer a comfort from the heat, but a deliverer of the cold air; we know that the time is ripe for that first snowflake to fall.
The world's current record holder stands at 5.5 MW, a prototype with the potential to power 1,100 households each year.
The worst thing a horror movie can do is bore its audiences. As Above/So Below does that and more.
Fear of tsunamis and the threat of rising sea levels has made a provincial capital in the Solomon Islands decide to relocate its entire population - the first time this has happened on this scale in the Pacific.
The Japanese government is calling on its citizens to be prepared for the worst-case scenario should a major disaster hit the quake-prone archipelago - by stockpiling toilet paper.
After a devastating earthquake and tsunami hit the town on 11 March 2011, several major companies were urged to help by a longtime friend of Yamada-machi in The Hague, the Netherlands.
The iconic maker of motor homes is on the rebound. Can a flood of retiring baby boomers restore the company to its full glory? Consider the Winnebago.
Japan's bureaucrats don't want the nation to be caught with its pants down the next time toilet paper supplies run short after a natural disaster.
Japan's economy slowed markedly last month as consumer spending dropped and factory output ran out of steam, data showed Friday, underscoring concerns about the state of the country's recovery.
Updated: Mon Sep 01, 2014 12:37 pm
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