Mayhem of the Black Underclass: FTFA:The record ice pack is likely due to stronger winds caused by warming temperatures in the Antarctic, according to a NASA statement.And this, this right here is why people are going to shout shenanigans. It isn't an untrue statement, it's just ambiguous because of the word 'warming'. If the temps are 1 degree higher than last year or 10 degrees higher over a century, say so. Because laymen reading this article are going to think of strong winds at 70 degrees as warming temperatures. "How the hell you gonna tell me that hot wind makes more ice? Huh, answer me that, Scientist!"
SevenizGud: I guess what I should have said is that we should extinguish the human species, just to be sure. If our population is zero, then our environmental impact would be minimized. You'd agree with that, right?
MarkEC: The big difference is there were replacements for the gasses ready to go and keep the refrigerators and car air-conditioners in production. No such replacement is ready to go to replace carbon.
SevenizGud: far and away the number one factor affecting any detriment humans may be to the environment is population growth.
Ready-set: Ahhrrghhgh!!! The hole on the ozone layer!!!Oh wait, that was the BS in the 80's. What are we pretending at now? Any hippie types want to make a difference, stop eating red meat. Cow gas is THE major cause. Or is that not 'sexy'...
SevenizGud: [img801.imageshack.us image 799x752]
notmtwain: This proves global warming.
If you like these links, you'll love
Come for the Total, stay for the Farking.
Sign up for the Fark NotNewsletter!
Links are submitted by members of the Fark community.
When community members submit a link, they also write a custom headline for the story.
Other Farkers comment on the links. This is the number of comments. Click here to read them.
You need to create an account to submit links or post comments.
Click here to submit a link.
Also on Fark
Submit a Link »
Copyright © 1999 - 2018 Fark, Inc | Last updated: Feb 22 2018 08:55:12
Runtime: 0.273 sec (272 ms)