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(BusinessWeek)   If the climate continues to worsen, outdoor workers will need twice as many breaks by 2050 due to heat stress say scientists, completely ignoring the fact we'll have giant robots to do all our work for us by then   (businessweek.com) divider line 5
    More: Interesting, giant robots, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, physical scientist, construction workers, Mississippi Valley  
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1516 clicks; posted to Main » on 25 Feb 2013 at 7:45 AM (1 year ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



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2013-02-25 08:54:20 AM
1 votes:

Deep Contact: According to Al Gore. The only thing that will fix this is to give more money to Al Gore.


Ahhh ... deniers and their secret love affair with Al Gore.

Nobody on the planet cares about or ever talks about Al Gore except the American anti-science movement. You guys have a collective hard-on the size of Montana for him. What does your shrink say about this infatuation?
2013-02-25 08:24:01 AM
1 votes:
And if wishes were horses, beggars would ride all the way into your mouth through a findus frozen lasagna...
2013-02-25 08:22:24 AM
1 votes:

Smirky the Wonder Chimp: If the climate continues to worsen, outdoor workers will need twice as many breaks be quickly and efficiently replaced by their employers whenever they collapse in their tracks by 2050 due to heat stress say scientists, completely ignoring the fact we'll have giant robots to do all our work for us by then

Fixed. I'm not exactly optimistic about our future at this point.


Someone dock that c***k a day's pay for nappin' on the job.
2013-02-25 08:17:57 AM
1 votes:
Seas rising faster than predictions

New Orleans - Stunning new data not yet publicly released shows Louisiana losing its battle with rising seas much more quickly than even the most pessimistic studies have predicted to date.

While state officials continue to argue over restoration projects to save the state's sinking, crumbling coast, top researchers at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration have concluded that Louisiana is in line for the highest rate of sea-level rise "on the planet."

Indeed, the water is rising so fast that some coastal restoration projects could be obsolete before they are completed, the officials said.



I've always heard LA would be swept out to sea but I thought they meant So Cal.
2013-02-25 08:06:24 AM
1 votes:
Nah, everybody will be commuting to Earth orbit via 3D-printed space elevators.

/amidoinitrite?
 
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