Tiger shrimp invade Louisiana waters
November 17, 2013 at 12:00 AM EST
5544548470Tiger shrimp invade Louisiana watersAn invasive species known as tiger shrimp have been spotted in the Gulf of Mexico over the last six years. Charlie Whinham talks with shrimpers and researchers about how these huge shrimp could cause big problems for Louisiana’s multi-billion dollar industry. 2013-11-17 17:40:00disabled2365123328NhK3AIka1XQ204798You can thank Ohio’s tropical sea for your winter road saltin our NewsHour Shares moment of the day, visit an Ohio mine that provides the de-icing rock salt that stops your road from becoming a virtual slip-and-slide in the winter.2017-01-23 06:00 pmhttp://newshour-tc.pbs.org/newshour/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/salt3-e1485222769490-320x196.jpgcL9IVgGXPDQ204237Is fusion energy possible in our lifetime?Limitless power with virtually no greenhouse gases or radioactive waste. If that sounds too good to be true, that's because it is. For decades, researchers have looked for ways to control, confine and sustain fusion as an energy source. But there has been a lot of progress on a small scale, building on years of physics understanding and progress. Science correspondent Miles O’Brien reports.2017-01-18 18:00:00http://newshour-tc.pbs.org/newshour/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/fusion1-e1484785937931-320x196.jpg2365935797rqg-dKfTkwo204234News Wrap: Global temperatures hit record high in 2016In our news wrap Wednesday, data from NASA, NOAA and others show that 2016 was the hottest year since records have been kept, making it the third record-breaking year in a row. Also, South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley, nominee to be the next U.N. ambassador, said in her confirmation hearing that Russia committed war crimes in Syria and cannot be trusted.2017-01-18 18:00:00http://newshour-tc.pbs.org/newshour/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/RTX1BWM5-320x196.jpg2365935806MaFtA7wHIjg
An invasive species known as tiger shrimp have been spotted in the Gulf of Mexico over the last six years. Charlie Whinham talks with shrimpers and researchers about how these huge shrimp could cause big problems for Louisiana’s multi-billion dollar industry.
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