December 13, 2018

Trump Scoffs at New Climate Report from Multiple Federal Agencies that Used Skewed Data from Climate Models

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President Trump said that he’s skeptical about the conclusion of the US climate assessment report by 13 government agencies, from the Agriculture Department to NASA, that claims human-generated global warming is a threat to the nation and the world that will create extreme weather and fires, and will cost the US economy hundreds of billions  of dollars.  White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders said that the report is based on extreme data models with the worst scenarios, it contradicts trends, and is not based in facts.  Trump’s administration, through his EPA, has rolled back or repealed nearly every climate policy former President Obama put into place, including greenhouse gas rules for power plants, cars and oil and natural gas drillers.  The president also took the United States out of the Paris Climate Accords.
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The video below explains that the Earth is entering a solar minimum, which is a reduction in sun spot activity that could produce a mini-ice age.  Every 11 years, as part of the normal solar cycle, sun spots become calm, a period known as the solar minimum.  The sun warms the Earth, not carbon dioxide. 

‘I don’t see it’: Trump says people like him aren’t global warming ‘believers’ and he doubts people cause climate change – one day after apocalyptic report comes out of his own administration

  • President Donald Trump said for the second day in a row that he’s skeptical about apocalyptic global warming predictions from his own administration
  • ‘A lot of people like myself, we have very high levels of intelligence but we’re not necessarily such believers,’ he said in an Oval Office interview
  • On Monday he said more simply: ‘I don’t believe it’ 
  • A stunning report was released by multiple federal agencies on Friday, claiming climate change will cost the U.S. economy hundreds of billions of dollars
  • ‘As to whether or not it’s man-made and whether or not the effects that you’re talking about are there, I don’t see it,’ he said Tuesday 
  • Trump’s spokeswoman Sarah Sanders said the climate report was based on computer models that relied on the ‘most extreme’ scenarios possible

President Donald Trump said for the second day in a row that he’s skeptical about his own administration’s conclusion that human-generated global warming is a threat to the nation and the world.

‘One of the problems that a lot of people like myself, we have very high levels of intelligence but we’re not necessarily such believers,’ Trump told The Washington Post on Tuesday.

The president has been pressed for the past two days about a stunning report released Friday that said climate change will cost the U.S. economy hundreds of billions of dollars by the end of the century, damaging everything from human health to infrastructure and agricultural production.

‘As to whether or not it’s man-made and whether or not the effects that you’re talking about are there, I don’t see it,’ he told the Post.

White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders attacked the climate report Tuesday afternoon during a rare press briefing.

‘This report is based on the most extreme modeled scenario, which contradicts long-established trends,’ she said, claiming that ‘it’s not based on facts.’

‘We’d like to see something that is more data-driven. It’s based on modeling, which is extremely hard to do when you’re talking about the climate,’ Sanders added.

‘The president’s certainly leading on what matters most in this process, and that’s on having clean air, clean water,’ Sanders told reporters.

‘In fact, the United States continues to be a leader on that front.’

Trump has in the past boiled ecology policy down to its simplest expression, frustrating environmentalists who have warned consistently for 40 years about a coming climate apocalypse.

‘You look at our air and our water and it’s right now at a record clean,’ he said Tuesday.

The president was more succinct with his doubts on Monday.

‘I don’t believe it,’ he told reporters at the White House before he left for campaign rallies in Mississippi.

‘I’ve seen it, I’ve read some of it, and it’s fine,’ he added then.

Read full article here…

 

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Rollin Shultz

It is good to see president Trump standing up for what we know he believes and calling our government agencies for trying to use their authoritative status to brute force the argument their way.