Climate Problems Persist – Here Are Our Two Responsible Options

And while the Trump administration has decreased progress on curbing carbon pollution… OK– maybe not the biggest issue on the mind of most Americans, but the Paris Climate Accords, which we signed into being…

Climate Problems Persist - Here Are Our Two Responsible Options

And while the Trump administration has decreased progress on curbing carbon pollution…

OK– maybe not the biggest issue on the mind of most Americans, but the Paris Climate Accords, which we signed into being by literally thousands of leaders across the world, has prompted President Trump to officially withdraw the U.S. from the deal.

Did America really agree to pay $2 billion per year to pay back nations that never ratified the deal? Did we actually encourage other countries to do the same so we wouldn’t have to? This is a real mess of U.S. induced and unforced disaster.

But last week, the scientific evidence got even worse as a single new study concluded that our warming world is about to trigger more pandemics, and 5-year sea level rises are going to get so high that this century’s population can no longer live in coastal areas like New York and Miami.

It’s little wonder that in the aftermath of the Paris Climate Accord, the media has gone into hyperdrive to say that the agreement isn’t real.

It’s because the science is still real and people are beginning to realize that the alarmist agenda of this administration is a global conspiracy driven by the mainstream media and under the political control of the German high-tech university…

….where an average of 12-year senior students are just paying $13,500 a year to learn what they take back with them after one month.

Does it seem like these guys pay attention to most of what they say?

So what can the Republicans do to fight this? Well, there are really only two options to stop this green agenda.

They can create much better regulations here in America, and make our economy work. That makes sense. For example, there are cities like New York that are drowning under an avalanche of new regulations. They can create jobs here instead of trying to stop the tidal wave.

We can say no to new environmental regulations and knock down regulations that are already on the books, but our conservative-minded critics are saying that we should just repeal them immediately.

But should we wait a week? Should we wait until a national few comes to the rescue?

Should we start the national conversation right away to make sure that is done right in order to preserve jobs and replace them with jobs?

It’s an important discussion and the discourse needs to be necessary here to take on this entire notion of climate change.

Are climate paroxysms the ultimate artistic experience? Are they the ultimate learning experience? Is it the ultimate social experiment? Will people survive it?

Do we need to take responsibility and realize that it doesn’t just affect the climate, it affects the entire global economy? Will Americans continue to have jobs in the long run? If so, it’s going to take action now.

How do we create jobs that people can move into, to actually thrive and flourish?

Rick Salutin is the Publisher of Townhall.com.

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