Global warming hasn't gone away despite cold

Global warming hasn't gone away despite cold

Global warming hasn't gone away despite cold

Cillizza: Let's start simple: Does cold weather for a few days - or even a few months - negate global warming? "Weather is not going away".

"Even though it's cold where you are, that doesn't mean the globe isn't heating up".

The tweet came at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, which was a day after President Trump tweeted that global warming needed to come back fast.

As most people who follow the president on Twitter know, this is hardly the first time the president has mocked global warming when the country is hit with bad blizzards, unnaturally cold weather or bitter cold snaps. And so we're working on it very carefully to see how much of this is due to global warming, how much of it is just weather but we're working on it. People can't last outside even for minutes. "Please come back fast, we need you!". He has previously cited temporary cold temperatures in an effort to question global warming, which scientists and journalists have said is an inaccurate way of judging global climate change.

"I think we can give him the benefit of the doubt and say he's actually dumb".

"A poisonous cocktail of right-wing ideology, distrust of distant Washington, and fear of short-term job losses will continue to make it hard to implement any sort of federal legislation to tackle climate change", the study says. Truth is the President is taking a shot at Climate Change, maybe even trying to be amusing.

The concern with climate change is that human activities such as fossil fuel-burning are putting so-called greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide into the atmosphere to an extent that heat that typically escapes is held in place, causing temperatures to rise globally over the long term.

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"U.S. Midwest Freezes, Australia Burns: This is the Age of Weather Extremes", said the headline of a Tuesday news article in the New York Times.

Kimmel wasn't the only late-night host that spoke about Trump's tweet.

"Even with global warming, we're still going to have cold snaps". Chicago is experiencing record-breaking cold temperatures at minus 23 degrees.

Roger A. Pielke Sr., senior research scientist at the University of Colorado Boulder's Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences, said the polar-vortex phenomenon isn't new. "Wait, Jim can you go back?"

"I don't think he understands it", Lemon said.

Still, climate change could bring about an increased frequency of extreme weather conditions, Poellot noted.

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