January is the new March.
Pumpkin pie with a side of science.
National Review tweeted out an impressive-looking graph on Tuesday. Don't be fooled.
Average temperatures across most of the continental U.S. have been rising gradually for more than a century, at a rate of
"If one can continue to prosper in the future and deliver the same services with less overall energy, this will in the first
What's more, two decades ago, scientists could not have anticipated a number of potentially climate-altering events. These
In other words, just as cold winter in the U.S. during the previous two years did not mean that it was cold globally, a warm U.S. winter this year didn't mean that it was warm globally.
Last month was the fourth warmest January on record for the contiguous United States and the 19th warmest January on record globally. This 19th warmest ranking also means that January was the "coolest" month in the past four years.
While the United States has had a relatively mild winter to date, the winter has been exceptionally harsh in much of Europe, especially Eastern Europe in recent weeks. What does all of this say about global temperatures?
I guarantee that most scientists, myself included, would love to make their reputation by refuting the whole notion of global warming. We have tried and have concluded that we can't.