In These New Times

A new paradigm for a post-imperial world

Posts Tagged ‘disappearing bats’

Journalistic silence on the dangers of EMF to bats and salmon

Posted by smeddum on August 19, 2009

Compare and contrast.

https://inthesenewtimes.com/2009/05/15/where-have-all-the-salmon-gone/

https://inthesenewtimes.com/2009/05/20/the-disappearing-bat-puzzle/

Posted in Ecological and Public Health Crisis | Tagged: , , | 1 Comment »

The disappearing bat puzzle

Posted by smeddum on May 20, 2009

1)There is this video here .     http://www.charlierose.com/view/interview/9010  

2)There is this European Union website http://ec.europa.eu/health/opinions2/en/electromagnetic-fields/l-2/9-environmental-effects.htm  

Why is there no apparent connection between 1) and 2) ?

Moreover,  Tina Kelley asserts there is no connection between the disappearing bats and bees. 

Posted in Ecological and Public Health Crisis | Tagged: | Leave a Comment »

Bees disappearing, bring on the fruit bats

Posted by smeddum on August 26, 2008

Pollinator Specialists To Consider Responses To Bee Hive Collapse Crisis
Written by Imperial Valley News

From the sublime to the ridiculous, there is a valid assumption that the bees are on their way out, but can they really be replaced by fruit bats? Bats themselves are under threat of extinction and do pollinate but they are several million short when it comes to the massive pollination tasks of bees. Including bumblebees ( BBC 2001) and here MSNBC(2007). Yet again there is an eerie ignorance in both articles of the role played by magnetite in bees navigation.

Tuesday, 26 August 2008
Sacramento, California – With the widespread issue of hive collapse affecting agriculture around the world, CDFA Secretary A.G. Kawamura is promoting and supporting the Native Pollinators In Agriculture Work Group, which is conducting a field tour of working farms in Yolo County on Wednesday, August 27, 2008.

Secretary Kawamura is working with the project’s steering committee as it examines real world opportunities to enhance pollination services and profitability with native pollinators, such as native bumblebees and other bees native to California; some moths; and even fruit bats. Notably, honeybees are not native to California. Read the rest of this entry »

Posted in Ecological and Public Health Crisis | Tagged: , , , , , | Leave a Comment »

 
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