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October 26, 2008


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It is paradoxically also necessary that a minimum ice-breaker capacity is available
in case of emergencies and extreme conditions.

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I predicted 4.0 a month ago, and I’m boldly sticking with it because of the possibility of a bit more “taper” due to the open water heating effect NSIDC discusses. We shall see soon enough.


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  • We'll have a lot of decisions to make in the face of Arctic climate change. This blog is about the range of available choices, and about the tradeoffs involved in making them. Ben Muse, an Alaskan economist, is the blogger. Muse works for a resource management agency. However, any opinions expressed here are his and not necessarily the positions of any former or current employer. In the interests of full disclosure, Muse's current employer has fisheries, marine habitat, endangered species, and marine mammal management responsibilities in the Arctic.

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