Thursday, April 19, 2012 at 4:28 PM
Trace the many paths that fecal bacteria can travel to end up in a bag of spinach.
No matter how hard salad companies try to keep dangerous microbes out of your bag of greens, they can't seem to guarantee that they caught every one. Why? Bacteria from animal feces can enter the food supply in myriad ways. [Copyright 2012 National Public Radio]
This article is filed in: Science
Despite residents' fears, scientists say they can't link health woes to gas wells in Dish, Texas.
Medical Records Could Yield Answers On Fracking
Researchers plan to mine 10 years of data on people who live near the Marcellus Shale gas wells.
'Close Encounters' With Gas Well Pollution
A quest to find answers on fracking pollution becomes too polarizing to pursue.
Too Many Cooks, Not Enough Fish. What's The Solution?
If we don't notice that animals are in decline, do we keep eating until they're gone permanently?
Jetlagged By Your Social Calendar? Better Check Your Waistline
The disconnect between our social calendars and our biological clocks is creating 'social jet lag.'
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