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The play has a fitting name, in a sense: The Great Immensity. The great, extremely large waste of taxpayer money to bring “Global Warming: the musical” to the stage.
Patrick Allitt has written a book no one will like. Neither environmentalists nor those he calls counterenvironmentalists. He’ll be tempted to flatter himself with the tattered response of those criticized from both sides: “I must be doing something right.” He’ll be wrong.
The purpose of the book, in Allitt’s words, is “to explain the history of American environmental controversies since World War II and to encourage an optimistic attitude toward the environmental future.” But it reads more like an environmental “he said, she said.” On issue after issue, Allitt presents one side, then the other, making for a seesaw of a read.
Americans are more concerned with the availability and affordability of energy than they are with climate change or general environmental concerns, according to a Gallup poll released Wednesday.
One of the largest environmentalist groups in the world suggested that Senate Democrats taking to the floor on Monday night to decry the scourge of global warming should consider the many upsides of population control.
I’m a big fan of Chipotle. And I occasionally get guacamole added to my burrito bol. But all the (completely unwarranted)
global warming global cooling climate change fearmongering about Chipotle doing away* with guac is amusing because, if we’re being entirely honest, their guacamole kind of sucks anyway.
My must read of the day is “Hundreds of Students Arrested at White House Protesting Keystone XL,” in the Huffington Post.