Beth Bob: (edited)This speaks very well of Kenya. They are doing more than the European countries. USA has reduced and we weren't even in the climate scam that they pushed. We do our part. It is everyone doing their small part. Not like France putting hardship on the people and they have increased on their emissions. We just all need to clean our own rooms.
Paying attention to climate change, and treating it as a factual matter of settled scientific consensus, are bare minimums for the media
Conservative lawmakers and commentators spent Sunday downplaying the dire warnings in a much-anticipated climate assessment — released Friday by the Trump administration — going as far to accuse the scientists who worked on the report of perpetuating climate “alarmism” in order to keep their jobs.
The scientists who helped draft the fourth National Climate Assessment, according to former Sen. Rick Santorum (R-PA), were attracted to the money that comes with producing a report that highlights the terrible dangers of climate change.
|CRIMSON TAZVINZWA|AIWA! NO!|California wildfires declared deadliest in history with strong and high winds, the fires devour homes and property in their path; state officials appeal to President Trump to proclaim a state of emergency.
|PETE VERNON, CJR|AIWA! NO!|The projections are dire: Widespread drought, food shortages, and a mass die-off of coral reefs as soon as 2040. That is the future we’re facing, according to a new report by the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.
The story received prominent coverage on the homepages of the The New York Times and The Washington Post on Monday, and was discussed on cable news. But with a daily news cycle that churns out a constant stream of stories with sensational angles or immediate implications, can the press find a way to focus on a slow-moving crisis that affects everyone on the planet?
There are solutions to climate change; global warming but we aren’t on track to doing any one of them PROMINENT SAUDI ARABIAN JOURNALIST KILLED AT…
|The Associated Press|AIWA! NO!|Agency spokesperson Sutopo Purwo Nugroho said most of the dead were in the city of Palu, and warned many more people could be buried in the rubble the tremor and tsunami left in their wake. In Palu's Petobo and Balaroa neighbourhoods, more than 3,000 homes were damaged or sucked into deep mud when the Sept. 28 quake caused loose soil to liquefy.