The March 22 snowfall of more than eight inches in Manhattan (and nearly 14 inches in Staten Island) means that, for the fifth straight year, over 30 inches of snow has fallen on the City that Never Sleeps.
The latest study suggesting that a warmer Arctic region contributes to colder, fiercer winters in the United States, comes to us from Rutgers University.
Some global-warming believers now think the supposed disaster of rising temperatures isn't such a big deal given man's ability to counter its effects through technology.
In what is probably a desperate attempt to stay relevant, Arnold Schwarzenegger, the star of Hollywood’s Terminator franchise, equated the actions of companies such as ExxonMobil and BP with first-degree murder for their seeming indifference on the issue of global warming.
It’s long past time to get politics out of science. Too much of science — especially climate science — is done with nods and winks when funding is handed out, because that funding is often tied to politically expedient conclusions.
While the recent decades’ decline in frog populations has been blamed on “global warming,” it turns out there’s another culprit — perhaps the most embarrassing one global-warming advocates could imagine.
Why is the United States still a member of the OECD socialist propaganda cabal, and why are U.S. taxpayers still funding more than 21 percent of its globalist agenda?
The cold weather in South Korea flies in the face of the narrative that climate-change alarmists had hoped to float to a world-wide audience, namely that global warming was threatening the very existence of winter sports.
A recent study predicts the sun will go through a “grand minimum” solar cycle by 2050 that will be even worse than the Maunder Minimum of the 17th century, which may have ushered in a period known as the Little Ice Age.
Hopefully, the well-known weather phenomenon known as the Gore Effect won’t disturb the World Economic Forum.