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2 hrs ago | BroadwayWorld.com
On Thursday, May 8, Omaha Performing Arts will present an Anti-Bullying Summit in partnership with WICKED, the Broadway touring production and the Anti-Defamation League-Plains States Region.
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3 hrs ago | Ord Quiz
John C. Radil of Ord has been selected to join the nearly 400 other high school juniors from across the state in participating in the American Legion Cornhusker Boys' State on Jun. 1-7.
8 hrs ago | Green Car Congress
Contribution of modeled CO2 emissions from SOC to the life cycle of biofuel from corn residue.
12 hrs ago | InformIT
Marc J. Schniederjans is the C. Wheaton Battey Distinguished Professor of Business in the College of Business Administration at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and has served on the faculty of three other universities.
Biofuels made from the leftovers of harvested corn plants are worse than gasoline for global warming in the short term, a study released by the journal Nature Climate Change reported.
The biofuels industry and the Obama administration are taking issue with a new study by the University of Nebraska- Lincoln that says cellulosic ethanol is worse for the environment than gasoline.
Disabled man forced to CRAWL off Delta plane, down a flight of stairs and onto the tarmac has agreed to 'substantial' settlement Red lipstick is a girl's best friend: Marilyn Monroe's crimson lips voted the most iconic beauty trend of all time DuPont said that the ethanol it will produce there could be more than 100 per cent better than gasoline in ... (more)
Biofuels have been the hope of many when it comes to developing renewable energy that doesn't hurt the environment.
A file picture taken on September 28, 2012 shows corn in a field in Godewaersvelde, northern France.
Online and distance education is growing quickly at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, and administrators expect it to be a key piece of the enrollment puzzle.
Using corn crop residue to make ethanol and other biofuels reduces soil carbon and can generate more greenhouse gases than gasoline, according to a study published today in the journal Nature Climate Change .
This undated combo photo, provided by the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, shows corn residue after grain harvest, left, adjacent to a field section where corn residue was baled and removed after grain harvest in Jefferson County, Neb.
Parents of the couple are Deb Preheim of Sioux Falls, Dave & Alex Preheim of Browns Summit, NC, and Ralph and Frances Favela of Victoria, TX.