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Despite 97 to 98 percent of climate scientists contradicting Hack Krauthammer's climate predictions, this vile yellow journalist decided to go on Fox News and try the old mockery bully technique that is so popular with conservatives of all ages.
Charles Krauthammer believes climate change is a mere superstition, just like the "rain dance of Native Americans."
Appearing Tuesday on Fox News' "Special Report," the conservative pundit rejected the consensus of between 97 and 98 percent of scientists who believe climate change is real and is fueled by human activity.
"It's always a result of what is ultimately what we're talking about here, human sin with pollution of carbon," Krauthammer said. "It's the oldest superstition around. It was in the Old Testament, it's in the rain dance of Native Americans -- if you sin, the skies will not cooperate."
Blah blah blah goes the Worst Hack Journalist Ever as he does the dirty work of the Koch paymasters.
But I have something I give to the rank and file conservatives on Facebook who dare publicly deny climate change, who parrot this propaganda and subsequently risk their kids futures.
This video is shocking evidence of climate change that even the most simple minded Republican can understand. Unfortunately, they never click to watch, nor would it make a difference if they did, as they are utterly brainwashed fanatics who are willing to doom their kids to a Hellish future because... liberals. Or something.
Per request in comments for description.... from the NOAA climate youtube description:
The winter ice pack in the Arctic was once dominated by multi-year*, thick ice. Today, very little old ice remains. This animation shows maps of sea ice age from 1987 through the end of October 2013. Age class 1 means "first-year ice," which is ice that formed in the most recent winter. The oldest ice (9+) is ice that is more than 9 years old. Animation by NOAA climate.gov, based on research data provided by Mark Tschudi, CCAR, University of Colorado. *Revised on 2/21/14. Caption originally said "old." Revised to "multi-year" to reduce ambiguity.