Ptsd, Albert Wong, Fran Olmer discussed on

KQED Radio
| KQED Radio

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External very much supporting mental health river veterans that john dunbar he's on the pathway home board of directors in the mayor of yawn fell he concedes that the pathway home no longer treat extreme cases a ptsd but he says the organisation's new mission of helping veterans enter school and jobs reaches a broader population yet caldwell worries pathways new direction means veterans with severe cia sharma like albert wong have fewer places to seek help we sent our guys over to combat expected them to kill and there are similar suggestion be normal and reintegrate into society and it's just real effect i melissa zhong perry kqed news we're going to change topics now for kqed science there's a new ocean emerging at the top of the world thank the north pole as the planet warms the arctic is warming more than twice as fast in ice cover is disappearing average summer sea ice has declined by more than a third since 1979 that's roughly equal to the entire area of the western us this means more than rising sea levels and polar bears at their wit's end this is already affecting us shifting global trade routes and altering the balance of power between countries surrounding the arctic we're going to talk about all of this with fran olmer she's the chair of the us arctic research commission and a visiting professor at stanford good morning good morning so you have been to the north pole in the summertime last summer i understand in my correct summer of 2017 i went to the north pole and a russian nuclear icebreaker wow and the day we got to the north pole it rained hung which was stunning to me and also to the captain of the ice breaker who had not seen before while also yeah it was another reminder of how rapidly things are changing in the north and what have you heard about.

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