Kecia Lynn has worked as a technical writer, editor, software developer, arts administrator, summer camp director, and television host. A graduate of Case Western Reserve University and the Iowa Writers' Workshop, she is currently living in Iowa City and working on her first novel.
A Princeton scientist suggests that the index most commonly used to predict droughts may not be reliable, raising questions about whether the world might get wetter as it gets warmer. Some scientists agree with him.
Residue of second-generation blood thinner-type poisons are increasingly being found in the livers of dead birds and other predator animals.
All 364 subjects under the age of seven exceeded cancer benchmarks for arsenic and DDE, among others. Ninety-five percent of preschool-age children exceeded non-cancer benchmarks for acrylamide.