For the first of two presentations at the recent NAWAPA conference in Montreal, Quebec, Jean-Philippe LeBleu presents what Canada has done as predecessor to NAWAPA, in the transformation of its prairies into some of the most productive agricultural land in the world.
Civil Engineer Elghi E. Segovia discusses his extensive experience constructing dams and other water projects in the Himalayas and South America and what we can learn from this to implement NAWAPA.
The nitrogen cycle is one of the many flows that are fundamental to the biogenic migration of atoms in the Biosphere and, potentially, beyond.
For the second of two presentations at the recent NAWAPA conference in Montreal, Quebec, Peter Martinson presents some of the potential that lies in Canada's Arctic region, including vast resources potential, which will be opened up through the construction of NAWAPA and the Bering Strait tunnel.
The building of NAWAPA necessitates the we also implement a Modern Day Civilian Conservation Corp in order to bridge the gap between our society's past knowledge and experience in productivity and today's current no-future generation.
An investigation into the electromagnetic processes of our planet, as they are connected to the broader domain of comic radiation, with emphasis on the interface of these processes with life in the oceans, and the implications this holds for man in the universe, as we intervene into this dynamic through the extended NAWAPA project.
A very captivating discussion on the history of water infrastructure in California and China. The story of the Three Gorges Dam, chief wonder of the modern world, and the South-North water project currently under construction.