arctic bear clean water center, inc.

attn: ryan m. mead
80 exchange street 7th fl
binghamton, new york 13901

NYS Entity Status

NYS Filing Date
JANUARY 31, 2014




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  • Around the Web

  • Rivers of ice and roaming polar bears in Svalbard, Norway
    By Jill K. Robinson - Friday Jul 28, 2017

    “Do you want to hear the most beautiful sound in the world?” asks Morten, my guide. He uses his ax to scrape pieces of gleaming ice from the glacier, and lets then tumble down a deep blue crevasse, the end to which is not in sight. When the ice gently drops into the glacial water, it sounds like delicate chimes, almost like a fantastical Arctic version of fairy dust. Blues and whites and grays blend together in a starkly breathtaking palette atop the Nordenskiöld Glacier that like a giant brushstroke, sweeps up from Billefjorden in the southwest of Svalbard, an archipelago in the Arctic Ocean halfway between Norway (which holds sovereignty over the islands) and the North Pole.

    Source: Travel
  • A Fitness Plan for Plunging Into Arctic Waters
    Saturday Jul 22, 2017

    Photographer Chris Burkard mixes climbing, yoga and bodysurfing to prep for assignments on some of the world’s most remote coastal areas.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Lifestyle
  • US Farms Could Suffer as the Arctic Heats Up
    By Nick Stockton - Monday Jul 10, 2017

    The climate connection between the north and the midlatitudes might mean shorter growing seasons, frozen plants, and less water to go around.

    Source: Autopia
  • Arctic voyage finds global warming impact on ice, animals
    By FRANK JORDANS, Associated Press - Monday Aug 14, 2017

    The Associated Press was joining international researchers on a month-long, 10,000 kilometer (6,200-mile) journey to document the impact of climate change on the forbidding ice and frigid waters of the Far North.Yet for several decades, satellite pictures have shown a dramatic decline in Arctic sea ice that is already affecting the lives of humans and animals in the region, from Inuit communities to polar bears.Experts predict that the impact of melting sea ice will be felt across the northern hemisphere, altering ocean currents and causing freak weather as far south as Florida or France.Since the first orbital images were taken in 1979, Arctic sea ice coverage during the summer has dropped by an average of about 34,000 square miles each year — almost the surface area of Maine or the country of Serbia.Early explorers found themselves blinded by harsh sunlight reflecting off a desert of white, confused by mirages that give the illusion of giant ice cliffs all around, and thrown off course by the proximity of the North Pole distorting their compass readings.Distant smoke from Cape Bathurst signaled slow-burning shale fires, while giant white golf balls indicated the remains of Cold War radar stations.The 1,000-pound predators are at the top of a food chain that's being pummeled by global warming because of the immediate impact vanishing sea ice has on a range of animals and plants that depend on it.Last year, the hottest on record in the Arctic, the Crystal Serenity took 1,100 high-paying guests on a cruise of the Northwest Passage, prompting environmentalists to warn of an Arctic tourism rush that could disrupt wildlife habitat.Research published four years ago rang alarms bells about the future of the red king crab — a big earner for Alaska's fishing industry — because rising levels of carbon dioxide, a driver of global warming, are making oceans more acidic.Humans are also increasingly venturing into the Arctic in search of untapped deposits of minerals and fossil fuels — posing a threat to animals.The potential for oil spills from platforms and tankers operating in remote locations has been a major cause for concern among environmentalists since the 1989 Exxon Valdez disaster off Alaska killed a quarter of a million seabirds, as well as hundreds of seals and sea otters.Last month, Canada's supreme court ruled in favor of the Clyde River community of Baffin Island, which is fighting the proposed seismic blasts used by oil companies to map the sea floor.The Inuit and other local peoples are already feeling the impact of global warming because they rely on frozen waterways to reach hunting grounds or relatives on other islands."The fact that we were able to plan and execute this transit so efficiently says something about the changes in the ice," said Scott Joblin, an expert on maritime and polar law from Australian National University in Canberra who studies the legal implications of climate change in the Arctic.[...] the route that foiled countless explorers claimed little more than a camera and a drone.

    Source: Top News Stories
  • Black Swimmers: Then and Now
    Friday Aug 11, 2017

    Black children drown five times as often as white children, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The Harlem Honeys and Bears, a senior synchronized swim team, is trying to help by offering free lessons for young people.

    Source: NYT > Home Page
  • Pruitt's Clean Water Break
    Sunday Jul 2, 2017

    Obama’s legacy of rule by decree is rapidly being undone.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Opinion