The UN’s IPCC climate-change body made public a report declaring that the impacts of global warming are likely to be “severe, pervasive, and irreversible.” 

A White House news release on March 19 announced that the Obama administration is launching the Climate Data Initiative, a key part of which is a new government website to make access to the administration’s selective data on climate change more readily available.

The House of Representatives has approved a bill to block President Obama’s climate plan that aimed at regulating so-called carbon pollution from new power plants. The bill passed by a vote of 229 to 183, with 10 Democrats voting with Republicans and three Republicans opposed.

New EPA rules limiting airborne particulate emissions could virtually end the burning of wood for heat or cooking in the United States.

There is no scientific proof of man-made climate change, a co-founder of Greenpeace told a committee of the U.S. Senate, rebutting claims made by environmental activists, prominent politicians, and a steady stream of media reports of a nearly unanimous "consensus" among scientists about "overwhelming" evidence that man-made emissions of greenhouse  gases — mainly carbon dioxide — are responsible for global warming.

U.S. Navy sailors are suing the Fukushima utility TEPCO for exposing them to nuclear radiation during Operation Tomodachi, the humanitarian mission to aid victims of the 2011 tsunami in Japan.

The United Nations is currently working on a far-reaching plot, developed with radical Obama administration policy architect John Podesta, to “profoundly and dramatically” alter your worldview in the name of shackling humanity under a UN-managed “universal sustainable development agenda.” 

Dr. Roy Spencer warned that global-warming alarmists' policies literally threaten the lives of millions of people.

The Supreme Court on Monday will hear challenges to the Environmental Protection Agency's application of limits on greenhouse gas emissions from stationary sources such as power plants.

A study published on February 17 in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS) posited that because of more ice melting in the Arctic Ocean there is more dark, open water in the summer, causing less of the sun’s heat is reflected back into space and more heat to be absorbed by the Earth.

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