EconomistDiary.com schools brief 14 (1964): in this 100th year of tele mediated by Switzerland's ITU, Global Connectivity takes a giant leap for womankind with satellite telecoms. Whilst this year's use is the first live olympics globally out of Tokyo, 1962's Consider Japan's Asia Rising models can now amplify, future of work may change around telecommuting; university grads will one day open source alumnisat.com (aiforgood networks without borders)..RSVP firstname.lastname@example.org to help co-edit maps of last 2025report.com - featuring Economist worldwideweb Journeys to sustainability first published 1984; inspired by neumann survey of what goods will peoples do with 100 times more tech per decade since dad norman meeting princeton 1951
Sunday, March 14, 2021
IT Water Newsletter - March 22, 2021
Happy World Water Day!
What's going on in the world of water?
Today is World Water Day, and we have some ways for you to celebrate:
1. Read about Susan Murcott, an MIT lecturer who has dedicated her life to providing safe drinking water for all. 2. Attend J-WAFS Research for a Water Secure Future today at 12pm EST, where you can learn about all water-related research at MIT. 3. Register for upcoming MIT Water Club Events listed below!
MIT Water Club Upcoming Events:
The Working Water policy workshop series is underway! Join us this Thursday, March 25 at 6pm to learn about water and environmental justice from Caleb Rogers, City Councilman in Williamsburg, VA, and Ibrahim López-Hernández, Climate Justice Organizer at GreenRoots.
Save the date for MIT Water Night on April 22, 2021. We've now released the schedule including an interactive workshop with Artist Cindy Pease Roe and underwater photographer Keith Ellenbogen will share his work and stories of photographing the deep ocean. Check out our website for more details.
In the news New research finds that climate change may not necessarily expand drylands "For years, researchers projected that drylands -- including deserts, savannas and shrublands -- will expand as the planet warms, but new research from the Harvard John A. Paulson School of Engineering and Applied Sciences (SEAS) challenges those prevailing views. Previous studies used atmospheric information, including rainfall and temperature, to make projections about future land conditions. The real picture is more complicated than that, said Kaighin McColl, Assistant Professor of Earth and Planetary Sciences and of Environmental Science and Engineering at SEAS and senior author of the paper. ... "If you want to know if the land is going to get drier, if crops are going to fail or if a forest is going to dry out, you have look at the land itself," said Alexis Berg, a research associate in McColl's lab and first author of the paper. "How much vegetation is there? Are the plants water stressed?"... "
Follow the MIT Water Club on Instagram to keep up with club activities and to learn more about how water touches our lives with our weekly Water Wednesday posts!
The Water Club meets weekly on Tuesdays at 7pm ET with the MIT Community to discuss water-related issues and push forward on planning our community-wide events. Please join us for a meeting by emailing email@example.com for the meeting link, or filling out this quick Google form.