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5 Ways We Can Stop Ocean Acidification

The Environmental Blog

Although it may not be discussed frequently, ocean acidification is one of the biggest problems humanity (and the environment) faces today. The rising acidity of the ocean is not only harming biodiversity and marine ecosystems, but is impacting human industries that rely on the ocean’s resources.

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What are ‘planetary boundaries’ and why should we care?

Envirotec Magazine

Three are based on what we take from the system: biodiversity loss fresh water land use. Ocean-acidification is still, just, in the green, and so is aerosol pollution and dust. We teased apart nine processes vital to the Earth system. We are still in the green for ozone-depleting chemicals.

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Rising sea temperatures and coral loss: “Most detailed scientific picture to date”

Envirotec Magazine

Ocean acidification, global warming, pollution: the causes of these threats are many and particularly difficult to address, insofar as they are extremely diffuse, and result from our entire development paradigm. The longer-term decline seen during the last decade coincided with persistent elevated SSTs.

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Leveraging the ocean's carbon removal potential

GreenBiz

In addition to these opportunities, a range of ocean-based carbon removal approaches could help capture and store billions of tons of carbon. Importantly, these approaches would not increase ocean acidification. The ocean absorbs just under one-third of anthropogenic CO2 emissions, contributing to a rise in ocean acidification.

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L'Oréal embraces environmental labelling under revamped sustainability strategy

Business Green

The boundaries range from climate change and biodiversity to ocean acidification and freshwater use; three limits have already been passed, according to scientists. Planetary boundaries are nine environmental 'red lines' that researchers have warned will compromise life on Earth if crossed.

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Why nature risk reporting is critical to a company's bottom line

Business Green

Ignoring the risks that biodiversity loss can create for operations and supply chains is risky business, writes Oxford Economics' Sarah Nelson Three years ago, the Covid-19 pandemic forced the world to pause. Along with increasing in importance, however, environmental concerns are diversifying.

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Understanding the Anthropocene, Resilience Thinking, and the Future of Industry

Green Business Bureau

These indicators, including but not limited to carbon dioxide, methane, ocean acidification, tropical forest loss, population, GDP, water use, and transportation, have reached the point past natural variation, showing indisputably that the Earth is in a different state than before. .