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The race to reclaim the dark
by Frankie Adkins
BBC News Translate This Article
19 June 2022
On 19 June 2022 BBC News reported:
Although the landscape around them is undergoing change, with new houses, hotels, and developments springing up, residents of West Penwith [England] can feel safe in the knowledge that their night skies will likely be protected for generations to come. This is because in December 2021, the region became a Dark Sky Park: an international marker of exceptionally low light pollution.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the fields of science and health, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The International Dark-Sky Association (IDA) is a body that recognises and accredits dark-sky areas worldwide.
Founded in Arizona in 1988, the IDA was set up by two astronomers to protect night environments from skyglow -- excessive, artificial light directed upwards into the sky.
Globally, light pollution has increased by at least 49 percent over 25 years. Amidst mounting concern from ecologists and astronomers in the 1980s, the IDA was the first recognised authority in the dark sky movement, and remains the largest today.
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