Why water filters are killing wildlife and causing global warming

By Tom Withers and Thomas Peter December 2, 2018 9:01amIn the past decade, the use of water filters and other non-chemical filtration devices has led to an unprecedented rise in species, from the endangered South American caribou to the endangered Australian kangaroo.

And the numbers of these species has grown dramatically in the last 10 years.

The water filters that were invented more than 100 years ago are no longer necessary.

Today, the water industry has a $6 billion market, and more than half of that is concentrated in China.

In some countries, the industries are booming.

For years, the U.S. has been the leading producer of water filter devices.

The U.K. and France also make a big splash with their filters, while China is taking over as the world’s largest consumer.

Now, researchers say there’s reason to think that water filters, like all chemicals, are killing and displacing wildlife.

The new study, published in Science Advances, found that the filter industry is contributing to the extinction of the world over the past 50 years.

Water filters are not just a problem in the United States, the study found, they are also killing and killing and destroying the habitats of the endangered caribow, which are being wiped out by the introduction of new species.

The report was authored by a team of researchers from the U-M’s Center for Environmental Biology and the Natural Resources Institute at the University of New Mexico.

In a study of the water filter industry, the team looked at the impact of more than 1,500 species on land and in the ocean.

The researchers found that water filter manufacturers have a huge impact on the ecosystems of the planet.

As a result of water filtering, about 40 percent of the Earth’s land surface has been lost, and the rate of habitat loss is accelerating.

Scientists found that, in the past century, more than a million species have been lost.

“In the last half century, species losses have doubled, while ecosystems have declined at a faster rate,” the researchers wrote.

Researchers also found that animals living in the habitats impacted by water filters were being replaced by new species that didn’t have the same protective capabilities.

With the rapid extinction of more species, the scientists said that the impact on wildlife will likely increase over the next few centuries.

There is no safe level of water for fish or other wildlife, according to the researchers.

One reason for this is that the water filters can leach pollutants into water.

The pollution can be toxic to fish and other wildlife and lead to illness and disease.

Another reason for the rapid loss of species is the increasing use of wastewater treatment facilities.

These facilities use chemical fertilizers to convert the organic matter from plant leaves and wood chips into drinking water.

These chemicals can be harmful to aquatic life and cause algae blooms and other health problems for fish.

Other water filters could be harmful, too, the researchers said.

While the researchers acknowledged that water treatment facilities are necessary to deal with the toxic pollution, they said the technology can be used for other purposes.

According to the study, one of the biggest contributors to the rapid species loss is water treatment systems.

It’s been estimated that about half of the plastic in the world is plastic pollution. 

The study also found the water filtrations are contributing to habitat loss because they’re creating more plastic debris in the oceans.

What the study doesn’t address is that while the water filtering industry has created some jobs, the majority of jobs are low-wage, low-skill jobs that can be easily automated, making the water processing industry an expensive source of jobs.

Instead, the report suggests the water treatment industry should focus on more sustainable industries, like agriculture and forestry, which would require fewer people.