Today, a country’s marine economic area is defined by its Exclusive Economic Zone (EEZ), a 200-nautical mile-wide (370 km) strip of sea along the country’s national coast line (hi-res image). This regulation, which was installed by the ‘UN Convention on the Law of the Sea’ in 1982, grants a state special rights to exploit natural (such as oil) and marine (for instance fish) resources, including scientific research and energy production (wind-parks, for example).
Questions to ponder: how does this series of buffer zones around the Earth's land masses impact politics, the environment and local economies? Where might the EEZs be more important to the success of a country/territory than other regions?
Every U.S. state is No. 1 in some environmental category ... and No. 50 in another.
A fun map that can be used to discuss environmental issues at both the national and local level for American teachers.
SV- Very intersting map.I was extremely suprised that Maryland of all places has the worst access to clean water seeing as it's on the coast. But, even though I'm not from there, I'm very proud of Alabama. As one of the "southern states" a common sterotype is having drunken rednecks/hillbillies everywhere... Who woulda thunk it?
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