Nowhere left to go : how climate change is driving species to the ends of the earth / Benjamin von Brackel ; translated by Ayça Türkoğlu.
- 1 of 2 copies available at LARL/NWRL Consortium.
- 0 of 1 copy available at Lake Agassiz Regional Library. (Show preferred library)
1 current hold with 2 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Moorhead Public Library||577.22 VON (Text)||33500013637145||New||Checked out||08/23/2022|
|Roseau Public Library||577.22 VON (Text)||35500006590689||New||Available||-|
- ISBN: 9781615198610
- ISBN: 161519861X
- Physical Description: 278 pages: illustrations ; 22 cm
- Publisher: New York, NY : The Experiment, 2022.
Originally published in Germany as Die Natur auf der Flucht by Heyne Verlag, a division of Penguin Random House Verlagsgruppe GmbH, München, Germany, in 2021.
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||
Includes bibliographical references (pages 229-259) and index.
"Harrowing journeys of animals and plants-fleeing skyrocketing temperatures and mega-droughts-reported from the frontlines of the greatest migration of species since the Ice Age"-- Provided by publisher.
Benjamin von Brackel is a renowned environmental journalist whose reporting on climate change has appeared in Süddeutsche Zeitung, Die Zeit, and Natur. He is the cofounder of Klimareporter°, an Environmental Media Prize-winning online magazine dedicated to the climate emergency, and coauthor of Angry Weather: Heat Waves, Floods, Storms, and the New Science of Climate Change. He is based in Berlin, Germany.
Benjamin von Brackel graduated from the German School for Journalism in Munich and studied politics in Erlangen and Berlin. Today, he is one of the most renowned environmental journalists in Germany, where his reporting on climate change has appeared in Süddeutsche Zeitung, Die Zeit, and Natur. He specializes in the consequences of climate change, such as extreme weather events and climate effects on biodiversity. Benjamin also works as the vice editor-in-chief for Klimareporter°, the leading German online magazine on climate change, which he also cofounded; and he was awarded the German Environmental Media Prize in 2016. He lives in Berlin.
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