Kansas City Summer Heat Or Global Climate Change Doom???

It's August and really hot today in Kansas City. This might or might not mean that global climate change is coming to kill us all in less than 12 years . . . TKC doesn't know because I would've had to take a few extra correspondence courses at the city college in order to level up as environmental scientist.

And so, we trust the local experts in their totally unbiased and data-supported journalism on the topic of the sky falling . . .

Heat Is Killing Workers In The U.S. - And There Are No Federal Rules To Protect Them

As the temperature in Grand Island, Neb., soared to 91 degrees that July day in 2018, two dozen farmworkers tunneled for nine hours into a thicket of cornstalks, snapping off tassels while they crossed a sunbaked field that spanned 206 acres - the equivalent of 156 football fields.

Kansas, Missouri lost thousands of clean energy jobs last year, report says | Kansas Reflector

KANSAS CITY, Mo. - After several years of continual gains, Kansas and Missouri lost more than 7,200 combined clean energy jobs last year - primarily because of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Missouri Already Seeing Climate Change Cause 'Unprecedented' Warming And Precipitation

The planet is warming at a dangerously fast rate, according to a landmark report from the United Nations released this month. Climate change will intensify in the coming decades, bringing higher temperatures, more extreme weather and more wildfires to the U.S. - a dramatic reshaping of our environment undoubtedly driven by human activity, the report finds .

U.N. Regional Climate Change Forecast For Midwest Shows Greater Risk For Extreme Flooding

The latest United Nations report on climate change, for the first time, includes findings and predictions by region. That's caught the eye of University of Wisconsin-Madison health and environment professor Jonathan Patz. Patz tells WUWM that for the Upper Midwest, or central North America, "they report with high confidence, extreme flooding.

Developing . . .