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Surveying archaeologists across the globe reveals deeper and more widespread roots of the human age, the Anthropocene

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Boivin,  Nicole L.
Archaeology, Max Planck Institute for the Science of Human History, Max Planck Society;

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Article in "The Conversation"
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Article in "Sapiens"
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Citation

Marwick, B., Ellis, E. C., Stephens, L., & Boivin, N. L. (2019). Surveying archaeologists across the globe reveals deeper and more widespread roots of the human age, the Anthropocene. The Conversation, 29.08.2019.


Cite as: http://hdl.handle.net/21.11116/0000-0005-A7B4-3
Abstract
Examples of how human societies are changing the planet abound – from building roads and houses, clearing forests for agriculture and digging train tunnels, to shrinking the ozone layer, driving species extinct, changing the climate and acidifying the oceans. Human impacts are everywhere. Our societies have changed Earth so much that it’s impossible to reverse many of these effects.