Leith Sharp comes to McGill February 27th, 2014, here she answers some pertinent questions:
Published on Feb 20, 2014 | .
Read the full story McGill Reporter
Written by McGill Reporter Staff
Given the need to feed an estimated 2.4 billion more people by the year 2050, the drive toward large-scale, single-crop farming around the world may seem inexorable.
Published on Feb 21, 2014 | Teatro Naturale International
Written by S.C.
This highly interactive workshop gives participants the opportunity to learn more about personal visioning and goal setting in theory and practice.
This is the First annual Trottier Symposium on Sustainable Engineering, Energy and Design.
Everyone is welcome to attend this CIVE 615 Environmental Engineering Seminar (part of the Environmental & Water resource engineering seminar series) given by: Prof. Tom Gleeson, Faculty of Engineering, Prof. Mark Goldberg, Faculty of Medicine, Prof. Richard Janda, Faculty of Law - McGill University
In recent years, natural gas extracted from shale formations has become an increasingly important energy resource throughout North America.
This seminar, open to all, is part of the Environmental and Water Resource Engineering Seminar Series. Join us as Professor Simon Barnabé discusses "Resource recovery applications: approaches, tools and projects for the relaunch of rural economy".
As biomass is the basis of most rural economy, resource recovery could be the key to relaunch or revitalize rural communities affected by socio-economic problems such as local plant shutdown, decline of population, lack of business initiatives, and reluctance to change.
Key modifications urged for Québec energy policy
Everyone is welcome to attend this CIVE 615 Environmental Engineering Seminar (part of the Environmental & Water resource engineering seminar series) given by Dr.
Course participation is limited to 20 people
Sustainability essentially involves the obligation to leave to future generations the capacity to ensure their well-being. This obligation raises the question of whether we are running out of resources—in terms of both “sources” and “sinks”—necessary for its fulfillment.