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Over-population and poor agricultural practices have been some of the factors blamed for environmental degradation that has been taking place for a number of years.
The growth of population has led to an increase in demand for food with land remaining the same in size.
This has pushed mainly farmers to look for more land to grow crops which has also led to forests destruction.As a result many ecosystems have been affected in the process.
Global warming has also come in causing a rise in sea levels.
The number of tsunamis taking place especially in Asia is a result of change in climate.
The destruction of ecosystems and climate adaptation are some of the issues that need the attention of the population.
But how will they know?This is where now environmental journalists are coming in to play a leading role to explain the science behind issues of climate change,adaptation, global warming, environmental degradation, and loss of biodiversity.
This book, therefore, explains how journalists can make the environment news.
It will help journalists explain a scientific jargon into a simple and clear language.
The book is also a good reference point to environmental journalism teachers.
Raphael Mweninguwe, Born 1966 in Karonga district in Malawi.
Studied at Mzuzu Government Secondary before going for a four-year Printing Engineering Programme in 1992 at the Malawi Polytechnic.
He studied media course at the University of Oslo, Norway in 2000.
Has worked as an environment writer for over 10 years.
Works as Communications Consultant
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