August 5th, 2018

* - galaxy

'Disastrous Wreck for Consumers and the Planet'


Of course, I disagree with this move.  But there is one thing to keep in mind: It benefits SMALLER car manufacturers, over the big-moneyed mega-corporations.  That is good news for electric vehicle manufacturers, ironically.  (I am not so sure that Trumps lifting of bee-harmful pesticides benefits small farmers, on the other hand).  Trump is mainly trying to kick-start the economy with adrenalin, by hook or by crook.

White Bellied Sea Eagle - Haliaeetus leucogaster

Perched up high in the jagged trees of the wetlands is this huge sea eagle. The White Bellied Sea Eagle, is Australias second largest bird of prey, and they do share some similarities to their larger neighbours. The Wedge-shaped tail is very similar, however, they have a smaller beak better used to eat fish in the wetlands they inhabit.

A lot can be said about the large and powerful eagle here. I am looking forward to making prints of this photograph, and I will be hanging it in my home when I do. It's a well-balanced picture and the monochrome style of the picture adds huge amounts of detail to the bird's otherwise brilliantly white feathers.

999 GOP 666

9 Times Globalists Claimed Immigration Necessary to Increase GDP

9 Times Globalists Claimed Mass Immigration Is Necessary to Increase GDP

- (and they're all WHITE MALES!)
For decades, the big business lobby, ideologically globalist politicians, and economists have claimed that the only route to increasing the United States’ Gross Domestic Product (GDP) is through increasing legal immigration levels.

Radjah shelduck - Radjah radjah

The Radjah Shelduck, also goes by the name of the black-backed shelduck, and Burdekin Duck.  Which not so long ago was considered critically endangered.

These shelducks are a perfect example of how important conservation efforts are to there survival. As per the name, these birds eat small molluscs and only supplement their diet with plant material. They nest during the wet season, in tree hollows nearby their food. Once threatened with land clearing, loss of food biodiversity, and a cyclone during the wet season these ducks have faced some pretty serious odds.

Currently, the species is under investigation as there seem to be two very subtle subspecies that we did not observe before. This was recently uncovered using recent M-RNA and DNA testing to discover only recently. Likewise, population counts and other ecology studies are under current review as well.