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since 2000 that the population size has suddenly spiked. Why didn t both changes occur at the same gradual rate? (Ozgul told Lucas Larsen of Nature that it s possible the marmots passed a threshold that allowed for some kind of population explosion.) And further research will be needed to examine the impact of any number of other environmental factors, including more precise figures on how temperature, snow cover or humidity had changed in this area of Colorado over the past 33 years. Visser points out in his commentary that the marmots may be changing their diet, even as climate change gives them more time to eat, and that might impact body size as well.Determining the impact of climate change on different populations of wildlife will be one of the most important challenges facing climate science in the coming years. It is only by this route that biologists will be able to forecast the implications of various climate scenarios for population viability, and ultimately, biodiversity, Visser wrote. We ll also need much longer-term studies. But we can guess, though, that climate change probably won t be a positive—even for big, fat marmots. Will populations thrive in the changing climate? said Ozgul. We suspect that this population increase is a short-term response. Sorry, marmot.We're sorry, but the page you requested cannot be found. Here are some helpful hints:Make sure you typed in the proper URL.Return to the homepage.Search for the topic below.It has long been said of renewable energy sources that they cannot survive without subsides. But the dirty secret of fossil fuels is that they, too, receive tax payer support—even in environmentally friendly Europe.On Wednesday, the European Commission,[url=http://www.lululemononsales.com]lululemon coats[/url], the executive branch of the European Union, announced that state subsidies for loss-making coal mines should end within four years.In the meantime, support for mines will only continue if those mines have detailed closure plans that meet the 2014 deadline.In total, European governments paid out 3.2 billion euro in subsidies to coal in 2008, according to the Financial Times. The industry is responsible for just 2.5 percent of world hard coal production, and Europe is increasingly relying on renewable energy, but the industry still provides needed jobs in economically depressed areas of Europe. In a politically-fraught debate leading up to Wednesday s decision,[url=http://www.lululemononsales.com]sheer lululemon yoga pants[/url], politicians in favor of continuing subsidies warned that without subsidies around 100,[url=http://www.lululemononsales.com]cheap lululemon clothing[/url],000 jobs would be lost. Mines receiving operating support are mainly in north-west Spain, Romania s Jiu Valley and Germany s Ruhr region, although such mines also exist in Poland, Hungary and Slovakia.The announcement was welcomed by European environmental groups, who have lobbied hard over the past few months to thwart a draft document circulated earlier this summer that suggested continuing subsidies until 2023. Today s draft law is a significant improvement on earlier drafts. The Commission has stood up to complacent attitudes and acted in the broader European interest, Mark Johnston, Senior Policy Adviser at WWFs European Policy Office, said in a prepared statement on the organization s website. Public money must be directed rapidly towards making the green economy flourish and providing genuine climate and energy security. But while the Commission s decision was hailed as a victory, environmentalists are still smarting about the recent G-20 conference in Toronto, at which nations  restated old pledges to curb subsidies for fossil fuels instead of offering new targets or commitments. In total, G-20 nations still hand out subsidies worth about $100 billion annually to the fossil fuel industry, according to a Greenpeace report cited by Nytimes.com.Shortly after taking office in May, Britain s Prime Minister David Cameron said that he wanted his new administration to  be the greenest government ever.  He s not off to a good start.On Thursday, Cameron s Environment Secretary Caroline Spelman announced that the government will stop funding the Sustainable Development Commission (SDC), Related articles:

  
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