EPA: ethanol crops displaces climate-friendly ones
WASHINGTON - The Environmental Protection Agency says that corn ethanol _ as made today _ has a worse impact on climate than gasoline when land use changes are considered.Climate huckster praised
“Jose Maria Figueres offers a unique perspective into the global world of international affairs and global economics. He also speaks knowledgeably about how changes in the world’s climate are starting to influence the global economy and advises organisations on the steps necessary to combat global warming.” – says Christina Vlahova, head of the CSA Celebrity Speakers Bulgaria office – “And we are very happy to be able to offer our clients the possibility to invite Jose Maria Figueres to their conferences and events and to hear his important message on Climate change and Sustainable growth.”For the record: McRight myths revealed | The Daily Illini
Next, just because I believe global warming is a hoax doesn’t mean I hate the environment. I definitely have a little good-humored distaste for Al Gore, but the environment? No way. Recycling is great. ‘Going green’ is an annoyingly over-used catch phrase, but nonetheless, a generally fantastic idea. Reducing foreign oil dependence is an admirable goal. That being said, we don’t need to go into an international frenzy over slight increases in climate change and then impose restrictive cap-and-trade policies that do nothing but hinder business and progress.Doug Peacock promotes the climate scam: The Fate of the Yellowstone Grizzly
The Yellowstone grizzly bear population is once again in serious trouble. During 2008, the bears suffered a double disaster: grizzlies died in record numbers and global warming dealt what could be a death blow to the bear’s most important food source.
What does U. S. Fish and Wildlife (this is the lead agency for the Yellowstone Grizzly Coordinating Committee and the Interagency Grizzly Bear Study Team; it is to this collective entity I refer) have to say about the dead grizzlies and dying pine trees? On April 15, 2009, the agencies gathered in Bozeman, Montana to discuss Yellowstone grizzly mortality. They called the alarming number of dead bears in Yellowstone a “spike,” which they would reduce by recommending better hunter education, use of bear spray as a deterrent and opening a limited grizzly bear hunt in the three adjacent states. The committee coordinator Chris Servheen admitted that the 2008 mortality was the highest they had seen but pointed out that today’s grizzly population is larger than that of the early 1970s.