Brainard NE Funeral Homes

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Holesovsky Mortuary

120 North Madison Street
Brainard, NE 68626
(402) 545-2141
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Holesovsky Mortuary David City

120 North Madison Street
Brainard, NE 68626
(402) 367-3224
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Brainard NE Obituaries and Death Notices

The Great Barrier Reef is not actually dead - KITV Honolulu

Monday, October 24, 2016

It was 25 million years old," read the article.Immediate response on social mediaThe obituary was met with horror and disbelief, both by scientists and social media users alike. Russell Brainard, chief of the Coral Reef Ecosystem Program at NOAA's Pacific Islands Fisheries Science Center, told HuffPost that he believes the article was highlighting the urgency of the situation, but that those who don't have any context "are going to take it at face value that the Great Barrier Reef is dead."Many people on social media are indeed taking it at face value. Twitter users have been grieving the loss of the reef and urging followers to pay serious attention to the consequences. Many are spreading false information entirely. Rowan Jacobsen, the writer of the obituary, is a food and environmental writer, not a scientist. But the article has led some outlets to claim that scientists have declared the reef officially dead, further spreading the exaggeration.People have also taken to Twitter to try to get the truth out. Environmental reporter Tony Davis tweeted, "Reports of the Great Barrier Reef's death are greatly exaggerated, say scientists, booing Outside Magazine" and the Cornell Cooperative Extension at Rockland County, which cites ecological sustainability as one of its missions, tweeted "Great Barrier Reef is Dying NOT Dead! 'The message should be that it isn't too late... not we should all give up.'"The Great Barrier Reef is the world's largest coral reef ecosystem and a UNESCO World Heritage site. It covers more than 300,000 square kilometers and consists of more than 3,000 reefs, 600 islands, and 300 coral cays.Recovery effortsThere's ...

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The Great Barrier Reef is not actually dead - KITV Honolulu

Monday, October 24, 2016

It was 25 million years old," read the article.Immediate response on social mediaThe obituary was met with horror and disbelief, both by scientists and social media users alike. Russell Brainard, chief of the Coral Reef Ecosystem Program at NOAA's Pacific Islands Fisheries Science Center, told HuffPost that he believes the article was highlighting the urgency of the situation, but that those who don't have any context "are going to take it at face value that the Great Barrier Reef is dead."Many people on social media are indeed taking it at face value. Twitter users have been grieving the loss of the reef and urging followers to pay serious attention to the consequences. Many are spreading false information entirely. Rowan Jacobsen, the writer of the obituary, is a food and environmental writer, not a scientist. But the article has led some outlets to claim that scientists have declared the reef officially dead, further spreading the exaggeration.People have also taken to Twitter to try to get the truth out. Environmental reporter Tony Davis tweeted, "Reports of the Great Barrier Reef's death are greatly exaggerated, say scientists, booing Outside Magazine" and the Cornell Cooperative Extension at Rockland County, which cites ecological sustainability as one of its missions, tweeted "Great Barrier Reef is Dying NOT Dead! 'The message should be that it isn't too late... not we should all give up.'"The Great Barrier Reef is the world's largest coral reef ecosystem and a UNESCO World Heritage site. It covers more than 300,000 square kilometers and consists of more than 3,000 reefs, 600 islands, and 300 coral cays.Recovery effortsThere's ...