This is really cool. It projects the climate for cities in 2080. I live in Baltimore – it will feel like Mississippi. We have to act now. The damage that Trump is doing is permanent. Sure, a green new deal will be expensive. So was a tax cut for rich people.
Donald Trump says it's cold in the Midwest so global warming isn't a thing.
Meanwhile, the last 4 years have been the hottest in the history of the planet.https://t.co/EvCRVeWrsL
— Chris Cillizza (@CillizzaCNN) January 29, 2019
Trump’s climate-trolling is such obvious outrage bait that you almost want to ignore it, but it’s also self-provided evidence of one of the most significant ignorance crises of his presidency, so I dunno. pic.twitter.com/oK5qGic5Dh
— Daniel Dale (@ddale8) January 29, 2019
On climate change and local cold weather:
“This myth is like arguing that nighttime proves the sun doesn’t exist,” Cook said.https://t.co/lpVDwsmzYm
— Nick Corasaniti (@NYTnickc) January 29, 2019
“There are many reasons Trump may be against addressing climate change, but one thing is clear: he doesn’t understand the science behind it” https://t.co/JXDGIigdrv
— TIME (@TIME) January 29, 2019
The president tweets, for the umpteenth time, that climate change is not real because it's cold outside. https://t.co/v2whyZF3uZ
— Esquire (@esquire) January 29, 2019
“People who should (or do) know better keep confusing weather with climate. Weather is what happens day to day in one place. Climate is what happens over many years to a large geographic area, or the planet as a whole.”
— Bill Nye pic.twitter.com/Nd5hzJ8gvb
— David Priess (@DavidPriess) January 29, 2019
Roughly 1 in 4 Americans say their “personal observations of weather” helped convince them that climate change is real. Two new polls show that U.S. concern about global warming is surging, @yayitsrob reports: https://t.co/aBLhBfBBPV
— The Atlantic (@TheAtlantic) January 24, 2019
Extreme weather and drought are two ways the climate crisis exacerbates the growing refugee and security crises around the world. Solving these crises requires action to solve the climate crisis. https://t.co/XDWWBXEaPI
— Al Gore (@algore) January 24, 2019
At a conference sponsored by Facebook, Google and Microsoft, a climate-change denial group handed out brochures that claimed “more carbon dioxide will help everyone, including future generations of our families.” https://t.co/Ny9AKY5qR9
— Stephanie Mencimer (@smencimer) January 23, 2019
A record number of Americans understand that climate change is real, according to a new survey, and they are increasingly worried about its effects in their lives today https://t.co/pEJyra4MvF
— The New York Times (@nytimes) January 22, 2019
— Rolling Stone (@RollingStone) January 22, 2019
Greenland’s Melting Ice Nears a ‘Tipping Point,’ Scientists Say https://t.co/vwlv4Q4ePO
— Glenn Kessler (@GlennKesslerWP) January 22, 2019
"Policymakers have severely underestimated the risks of ecological tipping points, according to a study that shows 45% of all potential environmental collapses are interrelated and could amplify one another."#ClimateChange #ActOnClimate #Science https://t.co/JSBuhNihqx
— Paul Dawson on Climate Change (@PaulEDawson) January 4, 2019
Breaking News: Scientists say the world’s oceans are heating up faster than previously thought, a finding with dire implications for climate change https://t.co/nB5KIoldyO
— The New York Times (@nytimes) January 10, 2019
But the report also fell into some of the kind of Both Sides coverage that has made denialism a force in mainstream politics. https://t.co/bO9MIx1o2y
— Esquire (@esquire) January 3, 2019
The disbelief of climate change and racism rest on the same foundation: an attack on observable reality, on science. If there is any idea that we destabilize this new year, then let it be this foundation of disbelief. My latest @TheAtlantic. https://t.co/IJo3zUQ5gi
— Ibram X. Kendi (@DrIbram) January 1, 2019
“We have rallied, as human beings, to do what’s right. But the chips are down now, and we have to get serious about confronting this global emergency.”
— The Daily Show (@TheDailyShow) January 1, 2019
The most significant story of 2018 wasn’t Donald Trump or Robert Mueller. It was climate change. https://t.co/dzBSUs1UaB
— David Leonhardt (@DLeonhardt) December 31, 2018
Three decades have passed since then-NASA scientist James Hansen testified before the Senate Energy committee and alerted the country to the arrival of global warming.
Why it matters: He was right. https://t.co/KzlQPi6vSE
— Axios (@axios) December 26, 2018
Do you think that the extreme weather events in the United States over the past few years are related to climate change?
(Quinnipiac U Poll, RV 12/12-17/18)
— PollingReport.com (@pollreport) December 18, 2018
Kinda like what happened in Kansas! Right? https://t.co/PPrGzUqfsr
— David Roberts (@drvox) December 17, 2018
Trump won’t do anything about climate change but at least some states, cities and businesses will. Trump is doing permanent damage to our country by denying the results of the United Nations study and his own government’s report. He’s an ignorant liar.
‘Just a lot of alarmism’: President Trump has placed climate change skepticism squarely in the GOP’s ideological mainstream, with the prevailing view now built on the false premise that climate science is an open question. My latest, on today's A1: https://t.co/WPnk930aUI
— Matt Viser (@mviser) December 3, 2018
— Slate (@Slate) December 3, 2018
— Jim Windolf (@jimwindolf) December 3, 2018
Greta Van Susteren asked Trump about climate change. Talking nonsense as usual, he said the problem is that other countries have "not-good air that comes over to the United States." He said of China's Xi: "He's got to do something with his climate." https://t.co/1L3ennh0z8 pic.twitter.com/W6XIRWVmDC
— Daniel Dale (@ddale8) December 4, 2018
Trump's rejection of climate science is not at all novel for a fan of conservative media in the past decade. https://t.co/8lsAAoFSPq
— Philip Bump (@pbump) December 4, 2018
Climate denial is where the essential elements of Trumpism – the conspiracy theorizing and menacing of critics – began, writes@Paul Krugman https://t.co/twrw9RJJU0
— NYT Opinion (@nytopinion) December 4, 2018
— America's Pledge (@AmericasPledge) December 4, 2018
What a moron!
I think everyone in the world except Trump and his cult understand that climate change is a problem requiring immediate action.
Trump says he is among those who 'have very high levels of intelligence' but are not 'believers' in climate change https://t.co/9weQ3Nf2vB
— The Washington Post (@washingtonpost) November 28, 2018
BREAKING: Trump on dire warning issued by his administration on economic effects of climate change: 'I don't believe it'
— The Associated Press (@AP) November 26, 2018
BREAKING: "I don't believe it."
President Trump passively rejects the findings of the major new US government multi-agency report that says climate change will wallop the US economy in years to come. https://t.co/YdptYPKn20 pic.twitter.com/hJx7IA0S5F
— NBC News (@NBCNews) November 26, 2018
This report contained too many facts, and not enough alternative facts.
So he buried it.
It is time for Congress to bury this presidency. He's a disgrace.
— Richard W. Painter (@RWPUSA) November 26, 2018
— Mediaite (@Mediaite) November 26, 2018
Why did Trump admin release the climate report on black Friday? Because they don’t want you to know the devastating effects of their failure to address climate change.
Any infrastructure package considered by Congress next year MUST invest in clean energy and climate resiliency.
— Chuck Schumer (@SenSchumer) November 26, 2018
Trump will leave many terrible legacies. But undermining climate policy for profit and ego satisfaction is the sin for which future generations will truly curse his name. https://t.co/D079wUVIoy
— Paul Krugman (@paulkrugman) November 26, 2018
Soon to be overheard in elementary schools across America:
Teacher: “Jimmy, you got an F on your science test. Did you even read the assignment?”
Jimmy: “Yes. I just don’t believe it.” https://t.co/SxfsdeRV9l
— Tim Kaine (@timkaine) November 27, 2018
Do you think the United States is doing enough to address climate change, doing too much, or do you think more needs to be done to address climate change?
Doing enough 18%
Doing too much 10%
Needs to do more 64%
(Quinnipiac U. Poll, 8/9-13/18)https://t.co/SbYaMCuW9R
— PollingReport.com (@pollreport) November 26, 2018
— CNN (@CNN) November 26, 2018
— CNN (@CNN) November 26, 2018
Rick Santorum skeptical of climate change research: "A lot of these scientists are driven by the money."
As a PhD who went to graduate school and eventually left academia because research funding was at an all time low, I can say this is the dumbest statement ever.
— Devin Duke (@sirDukeDevin) November 26, 2018
Sarah Sanders responds to Trump saying he doesn't believe a federal report that climate change will impact the economy: "We think that this the most extreme version and it's not based on facts … it's based on modeling which is extremely hard to do" https://t.co/wcQ6ydSciD pic.twitter.com/EVCpomUHIY
— ABC News Politics (@ABCPolitics) November 27, 2018
— UPROXX (@UPROXX) November 27, 2018
The report is grim – we have to act.
The day after Thanksgiving is notorious in the media as the single best time to bury bad news. At the Wall Street Journal they'd save crummy pieces for months to bury then. Don't let this story get snuffed out- too important! https://t.co/9x7Qi4znoy
— Jane Mayer (@JaneMayerNYer) November 23, 2018
— Michael E. Mann (@MichaelEMann) November 23, 2018
Breaking News: Climate change could slash the size of America's economy by 10 percent by 2100 unless major action is taken, a federal government report says. https://t.co/TWJHG6tauy
— The New York Times (@nytimes) November 23, 2018
New #Trump admin #climate report:
"Since late 19th C humans have released greenhouse gases into the atmosphere…[by] burning fossil fuels & deforestation & land-use change. As a result the atmospheric [ ] of CO2… has ^ed by abt 40% over industrial era."https://t.co/ipwHhVjkOZ
— Laurie Garrett (@Laurie_Garrett) November 23, 2018
Has there ever been a bigger gulf between the position of the US government and the position of the US president than Trump and federal scientist currently have on climate change?
— Sam Stein (@samstein) November 23, 2018
U.S. natural disasters are worsening and their impacts are intensifying due to climate change, a federal report finds https://t.co/snTraTFDjq
— USA TODAY (@USATODAY) November 23, 2018
— Al Gore (@algore) November 23, 2018
— Brian Kennedy (@briantkennedy) November 23, 2018
— CNN (@CNN) November 23, 2018
— CNN Newsroom (@CNNnewsroom) November 23, 2018
Trump administration's first report on climate change impacts on U.S. sees damages ‘intensifying across the country’ https://t.co/lutBgwm1WA
— The Washington Post (@washingtonpost) November 23, 2018
Trump will never acknowledge climate change and will do irreparable damage to our country while he is president. Electing someone else in 2020 won’t undo harm occurring now.
Seriously only a moron would compare hot California to a country where the average high temperature is 62 degrees. pic.twitter.com/QXD70Bi6ey
— Tony Posnanski (@tonyposnanski) November 17, 2018
— The Hill (@thehill) November 17, 2018
Trump says seeing the devastation of the wildfires in California hasn't changed his opinion on climate change.
"No, no. I have a strong opinion. I want great climate, we're going to have that, & we're going to have forests that are very safe… that is happening as we speak." pic.twitter.com/FkafOxZqtE
— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) November 17, 2018
— Newsweek (@Newsweek) November 17, 2018
One man was holding a garden rake to which he taped a sign that said: “Our Fault: Really?” https://t.co/q7GcykK1nH
— Jon Passantino (@passantino) November 17, 2018
The Paradise fire is catastrophic. And the wildfire threat to California is only growing. | By Umair Irfan https://t.co/jpQ3Ppxyqv
— SafetyPin-Daily (@SafetyPinDaily) November 17, 2018
What is Trump going to throw at the survivors of the California fires?
— Roland Scahill (@rolandscahill) November 17, 2018
— New York Post (@nypost) November 17, 2018
Air filter masks that block out smoke from the California wildfires are becoming an essential item in San Francisco and other cities. Here's an illustrated look at why it might not be a passing trend. https://t.co/35hlRbUVse
— The New York Times (@nytimes) November 17, 2018
"We're now having these historical towns where people are starting to look around, and think: 'We're not that different from Paradise. Could that happen to us?'" https://t.co/88tnczNjmb
— The New York Times (@nytimes) November 17, 2018
The line at the disaster recovery center at the Chico Mall was hundreds of people long, snaking around the building. https://t.co/Hie4kGNWnL
— Los Angeles Times (@latimes) November 17, 2018
"I think you have the management factor. … right now, that seems to be a very big problem." Trump says there are "a lot of factors" causing the destruction from wildfires in California, but specifically mentions management as an issue. https://t.co/JGyOxK2x9U pic.twitter.com/keDxtR0KnY
— CNN (@CNN) November 17, 2018
— ABC News (@ABC) November 17, 2018
Climate change interacting with socioeconomic structure to cause an internal refugee crisis in one of the wealthiest countries in the world. Expect more of this. https://t.co/jcwTYyGy3d
— Seth Finnegan (@sethfinnegan1) November 17, 2018
Drought, higher-than-average temperatures and population growth near wilderness areas have created favorable fire conditions, exacerbated the blazes and made them more costly. https://t.co/dzQliu4Ftx
— FiveThirtyEight (@FiveThirtyEight) November 17, 2018