Date: 11/8/19 4:04 pm
From: Anne Lazarus <amlazarus47...>
Subject: Re: [nysbirds-l] Linnaean Society of NY Program, November 12th, 2019, at the American Museum of Natural History - VENUE CHANGE
I also wonder about those 5G satellites, which are already interrupting the
weather satellites and large telescopes. Birds use electric-magnetic
fields of the Earth, but these fields are disturbed. These 5G satellites
are in the ionosphere, not good. There will be over 50,000 of them. The
EMF emissions are also a big problem. Birds are delicate in that manner
(and so are we) This is another subject for INDEPENDENT RESEARCH, not
official proclamations.

On Fri, Nov 8, 2019 at 2:16 PM <rfried...> wrote:

> On Tuesday evening, November 12, 2019, the Linnaean Society of New York
> 2019/2020 Speaker Program will feature two new presentations sure to be of
> interest to New York birders.
> *6:00 Jason Gregg* – “Deadly Skies: The Fight To End Illegal Bird Killing
> in the Mediterranean”
> Each year, up to 36 million birds are illegally killed in the
> Mediterranean. Traps, nets, guns, and electronic decoys present deadly
> obstacles and contribute to the well-studied declines of these migratory
> species. An estimated 14.5 million birds are poached within the European
> Union, despite decades-old bird conservation legislation similar to the
> Migratory Birds Treaty Act. This talk will explore the issue of bird
> poaching in countries like Cyprus, Italy, and Lebanon. Photographs and
> stories from the front lines of anti-poaching activism will be shared as we
> explore some of the causes of this devastation of birds and look towards
> the strategies and actions which can make their skies safer.
> Jason Gregg is an ornithologist and writer based in the United States. He
> has worked as a field biologist and researcher with conservation
> organizations throughout the United States and abroad. He has been involved
> with anti-poaching activism since 2016.
> *7:30 Alan Poole* – “Ospreys 2019: The Revival of a Global Raptor”
> The past 50 years have seen an extraordinary resurgence in Osprey numbers
> globally—from New England to Scotland and from Finland to New South Wales,
> Australia. This good-news story has been triggered not just by cleaner
> waters and less contaminated fish, but also by greening cultures—dedicated
> groups of people who have built and protected safe nest sites for Ospreys
> and who have brought the species back to regions where it was missing for
> decades. Alan Poole will lead us through this story with dazzling looks at
> some of the places where Ospreys are found, as well as introducing us to a
> few of the colorful characters who have helped make this Osprey revival
> possible. Part travelogue, part biography, part scientific detective story:
> this talk will bring us up to date on the current state of one our
> best-loved birds of prey.
> Alan Poole, an Associate of the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, was editor of
> the Birds of North America life history series (18 volumes, 18,000 pages)
> for 22 years. He lives along the coast of southeastern Massachusetts, has
> been studying Ospreys for over 35 years, and has written two books on the
> species. His recent book is Ospreys: the revival of a global raptor, Johns
> Hopkins Univ. Press, 2019.
> ------------------------
> Both presentations are free and will be held in the *Kaufman Theater* on
> the first floor of the American Museum of Natural History in New York City.
> Enter at West 77th Street between Central Park West and Columbus Avenue.
> All welcome!
> Complete details of these exciting presentations and the rest of the
> 2019/2020 program can be found here:
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