Conserving honey bees does not help wildlife

There is widespread concern about the global decline in pollinators and the associated loss of pollination services.
High densities of managed honey bees can harm populations of wild pollinators
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By Jonas Geldmann, Juan P. González-Varo
Science 26 Jan 2018 pp. 392-393

Tumbling bumblebee populations linked to fungicides

When a team of scientists analyzed two dozen environmental factors to understand bumblebee population declines and range contractions, they expected to find stressors like changes in land use, geography or insecticides. Instead, they found a shocker: fungicides, commonly thought to have no impact.

Cornell University. (2017, November 14). Tumbling bumblebee populations linked to fungicides.  Science Daily November 14, 2017

Mosquitoes remember human smells, but also swats.

Virginia Tech. (2018, January 25). Mosquitoes remember human smells, but also swats:
The study shows that hosts who swat at mosquitoes or perform other defensive behaviors may be abandoned, no matter how sweet.
ScienceDaily

Environmental Warming and Feminization of One of the Largest Sea Turtle Populations in the World

Study off the coast of Australia.

Cell.com

Global register lists alien species

BBC.com

Does Your Garden Welcome Wildlife Visitors With Something to Eat?

Houzz.com

Stripes of wildflowers across farm fields could cut pesticide spraying

This study is taking place in the UK but applies here.

The Guardian

Understanding and managing invasive plant species

Michigan State University Extension February 1, 2018

Natural Climate Patterns Create Hot Spots of Rapid Sea Level Rise

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Scientific American, January 6, 2018

An integrated assessment of vascular plants species of the Americas

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Science Magazine, Dec. 22, 2017

See also the online database information: Vascular Plants of the Americas