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Released: 24-Jan-2020 4:20 PM EST
FSU professor discusses Brexit and its consequences
Florida State University

By: Bill Wellock | Published: January 24, 2020 | 3:35 pm | SHARE: On Jan. 31, after a national referendum, elections, negotiations and delays, the United Kingdom is scheduled to leave the European Union.The date marks the end of one political process and the beginning of another. When Brexit is official, the United Kingdom and European Union will begin negotiating a new  trading agreement.

26-Sep-2019 11:05 AM EDT
Historic British Landscapes Under Severe Threat From Climate Crisis
University of Sheffield

Climate crisis impacts, such as sea-level rise, coastal erosion and flooding pose a serious threat to archaeology and heritage, according to new research

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Released: 24-Sep-2019 11:05 AM EDT
Scientists and key figures develop vision for managing UK land and seas after Brexit
University of York

Researchers have outlined how fishing and farming policies could be created to protect employment opportunities and the environment after Brexit.

Released: 19-Feb-2019 9:00 AM EST
Warwick experts explore what economic policy should look like after Brexit
University of Warwick

Opinion formers and policy experts welcomed Which way now? Economic policy after a decade of upheaval, a new report from the Centre for Competitive Advantage in the Global Economy (CAGE), launched last night [12] with a panel debate at the University of Warwick.

Newswise: Large volcanic eruption in Scotland may have contributed to prehistoric global warming
Released: 24-Jan-2019 11:45 AM EST
Large volcanic eruption in Scotland may have contributed to prehistoric global warming
Uppsala University

Around 56 million years ago, global temperatures spiked. Researchers at Uppsala University and in the UK now show that a major explosive eruption from the Red Hills on the Isle of Skye may have been a contributing factor to the massive climate disturbance. Their findings have been published in the journal Scientific Reports.

Released: 21-Jan-2019 1:05 PM EST
North Sea rocks could act as large-scale renewable energy stores
University of Edinburgh

Rocks in the seabed off the UK coast could provide long-term storage locations for renewable energy production, new research suggests. An advanced technique could be used to trap compressed air in porous rock formations found in the North Sea using electricity from renewable technologies.

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