Google News search results for the phrase “Amazon rainforest” turn up more than 1,400 articles on Amazon and other online publishers since 2013.

Those articles were created by researchers at the University of Michigan, the University in Texas, and the University at Buffalo.

In all, the articles collected more than 6,000 articles and more than 2,200 images that covered topics from plants to animals.

One article from a 2015 study about the effects of the Amazon’s Amazon rainforests on the human brain focused on the potential impact of Amazon rain forests on the nervous system.

The researchers found that exposure to rainforest dust in the womb can cause damage to the developing brain.

And they also found that the brains of babies exposed to dust in early life have trouble adapting to a world where there are no predators, and where they grow up without food or shelter.

These findings, along with recent work by the University and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), suggest that Amazon rain forest can be a key driver of the changing ecosystems in the world’s rainforelands, said Dr. Steven Schall, an ecologist and researcher at the U.S. Forest Service’s Forest Service Research Station in the Uintah Basin.

“It’s the rainforest that’s in the middle of it, the vegetation, that’s changing the planet and making it habitable,” he said.

“The Amazon rainland can play a key role in changing the Earth’s climate.”

What’s new?

Some of the more recent research about the Amazon has highlighted some of the ways that the Amazon can change the landscape, and scientists have also learned more about how they change over time.

The Amazon has a history of changing and adapting to environmental conditions.

The last major rainforest loss occurred in the 1980s, when forested areas in the Brazilian Amazon were cleared to make way for oil drilling and mining.

This forced farmers to migrate to new areas in search of new food and other resources.

Today, the Amazon is home to about 80 percent of Brazil’s population.

In the Amazon basin, it is considered one of the worlds most biodiverse regions.

For more than three centuries, people have lived in the forest.

But deforestation is not only impacting the forest: The Amazon is also a significant producer of carbon dioxide, which contributes to global warming and has been linked to climate change.

In fact, more than 20 percent of the carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is produced by the Amazon.

The effects of deforestation have been felt around the world.

In 2016, more rainforest was lost than at any time in the last 50 years.

According to a study by the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), more than 4,200 square kilometers (1,800 square miles) of forest was lost in Brazil in 2016, and an additional 1,300 square kilometers of forest in the southern Amazon Basin alone was lost.

The loss of forests in the United States and elsewhere is also being felt, as is the loss of habitat.

The destruction of habitat has already led to habitat loss and the extinction of many species.

In addition, the loss and degradation of the rainforest can also affect people.

In 2015, a study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences found that deforestation and the development of new agricultural practices can reduce rainfall and increase runoff into streams, rivers, and lakes.

In some places, such as the Amazon and Brazil, these impacts can have severe impacts on wildlife.

A study by a group of international researchers led by Dr. Christopher J. Stokes, of the University College London, estimated that deforestation in the tropics and sub-tropics accounts for about 20 percent to 40 percent of all land loss and habitat loss worldwide.

Some of this deforestation takes place on an ongoing basis, such that the area that has been cleared often disappears from the radar of scientists.

But in some places it can take decades before researchers know the extent of the damage done.

The impacts of deforestation on the Amazon are especially damaging for the animals that rely on the rain forests for food.

In many places, the forest that has disappeared has been replaced by new vegetation.

This process can take centuries, and some experts believe that it is the Amazon that will be the most heavily impacted by the changing climate.

“A lot of the research into the Amazon shows that when the Amazon loses habitat, species are most vulnerable to loss,” said Dr., Schall.

“That’s why there are so many species that are currently on the move, migrating, and finding new areas to live in.”

The Amazon rainlands can also have significant impacts on the environment.

According the UMPRA report, there is “a high probability that habitat loss, disturbance, and disturbance of wildlife habitat can significantly decrease the resilience of the ecosystem.”

In some parts of the basin, habitat destruction is also caused by development and development of industrial areas that are draining rainforest.

In other places, development has caused the deforestation of land that is already being cleared to build roads