This is the fifteenth post in my series that explores the most-used words in the top stories shared amongst Environmental Historians and Environmental Humanities scholars on Twitter each week.
Here are the top articles amongst environmental historians and humanities scholars this past week (June 12 – June 18, 2017):
Monday: “Air pollution more harmful to children in cars than outside, warns top scientist” by Damian Carrington, The Guardian
Tuesday: “Fake Grassroots Group Launched by Natural Gas Industry to Counter Pipeline Protests” by Lorraine Chow, EcoWatch
Wednesday: “The Canada most people don’t hear” by Alicia Elliott, Robert Jago, Melanie Lefebvre, and Ryan McMahon, Maclean’s
Thursday: “‘A reckoning for our species’: the philosopher prophet of the Anthropocene” by Alex Blasdel, The Guardian
Friday: “Environmental History and the History of Emotions” by Andrea Gaynor, HISTORIES OF EMOTION: From Medieval Europe to Contemporary Australia
Saturday: “Incredibly Rare White Risso’s Dolphin Spotted For First Time In Years” by Tom Hale, IFLScience!
Sunday: “This exciting Brexit future feels like all the rubbish bits from the past” by Marina Hyde, The Guardian