El Nino Offers Clues To California's Future Under Climate Change
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With Drought The New Normal In The West, States Scramble To Prepare
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5 Years After Devastating Missouri Tornado, Communities Assess Disaster Response
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Ambadas Raut uses copper rods known as dowsing sticks to locate sources of underground water in a dry reservoir. He's had 400 clients and says he's found water for 80 percent of them. Julie McCarthy/NPR hide caption

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Are Indians Turning To The 'Supernatural' In Subterranean Search For Water?
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Amid Concerns, New York Auctions Flood-Wrecked Wrecked Homes
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Rising Tides Force Thousands To Leave Islands Of Eastern India
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Environment and Public Works Committee Chairman Sen. James Inhofe, R-Okla., speaks with Sen. Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., on Thursday before joining a bipartisan group of senators at a Capitol Hill news conference to discuss legislation to improve the federal regulation of chemicals and toxic substances. J. Scott Applewhite/AP hide caption

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Debnath Mondal (front right), who survived a tiger attack in 2010, patrols the banks of the Sundarbans tiger preserve with another forest guard and a boat skipper. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Janine Benyus at TEDGlobal in 2009. James Duncan Davidson/TED hide caption

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What Can Today's Designers Learn From Nature?
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Why Rain Barrels Are Now Legal In Colorado
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Guy Davies, an inspector of the Florida Division of Plant Industry, shows an orange that is showing signs of "citrus greening." The disease is caused by a bacterium carried by the Asian citrus psyllid. Joe Raedle/Getty Images hide caption

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Debendra Tarek, 80, inspects a handful of salt-resistant rice in his home on the tidal island of Ghoramara, which is shrinking quickly because of climate change. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Debnath Mondal was attacked by a tiger in 2010. He continues to work as a guard in the national park in the Sundarbans. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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Experts Fear Climate Change Will Lead To More Tiger Attacks In The Sundarbans
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