Global News, March 11, 2016 by Yuliya Talmazan, VANCOUVER — It has been five years since a magnitude-9.0 earthquake rattled northeastern Japan, claiming at least 15,000 lives and leaving more than half a million people homeless.
GoErie.com, March 15, 2016, by Anna McCartney: When zebra mussels dramatically increased water clarity in the early 1990s, many divers welcomed their invasion as a positive outcome.
CBC News, March 15, 2016, by Liam Britten: There used to be two species of stickleback thriving in Enos Lake near Nanoose Bay on Vancouver Island, but University of British Columbia researchers say the two species are becoming one.
Goldstream News Gazette, March 16, 2016, by Rick Stiebel: Goats clearing invasive species won’t be seen or herded in View Royal following a decision at the March 8 council meeting.
USDA, U.S. Forest Service, March 17, 2016, by William Harold Shoutis: In a changing climate, it takes elaborate and energetic collaboration to preserve forests around the world, and there is no better celebration of trees than water conservation. The United Nation’s International Day of Forests, this March 21, is a time for heightening awareness of these partnerships, their ambitions, and the values and services forests provide.
Nelson Star, March 9, 2016: The days are getting longer, and signs of spring are starting to appear in the Kootenays. Before long it will have changed from ski season to gardening season. The horticulture industry has been recognized as a key pathway for invasive species introduction and spread.
InfoNews, Pentiction, March 7, 2016, by Charlotte Helston: CANOE - Fisheries staff had quite the scare last month when a strange fish showed up near the shores of Shuswap Lake.
Williams Lake Tribune, March 4, 2016: 150 Mile House rancher Duncan Barnett was among the recipients of the Governor General of Canada's 2016 Caring Canadian Awards during a ceremony in Vancouver Friday.
CBC News, March 3, 2016, by Torah Kachur: The term "invaders" doesn't quite conjure up feelings of welcome or belonging. But some biologists are trying to change the perception of biological invaders — and instead want us to think of them as migrants searching for the right place to live. CBC Radio science columnist Torah Kachur looks at the debate about how we view invasive species.
New Scientist, Feb. 17, 2016: Alien invaders are the second biggest cause of species extinctions, according to a new study, but not everyone is convinced. The role invaders play in wiping out native species has long been a bone of contention for conservationists.