Kansas City Hits Climate Change Record

Postscript on today's rising temperatures . . .

A great many people enjoyed the nicer weather but, of course, some see it as a sign do potential doom that could hit the planet in less then 12 years.

Check-it . . .

"Kansas City now has a new record high temperature for March 2nd. We hit 83 degrees in town, with mid 80s not too far away in Kansas."

Read more via www.TonysKansasCity.com link . . .

New record high temperature set in Kansas City

KANSAS CITY, Mo.- As of 2 PM this afternoon, Kansas City now has a new record high temperature for March 2nd. We hit 83 degrees in town, with mid 80s not too far away in Kansas. We may even t...

Related reading . . .

UN climate report: 'Atlas of human suffering' worse, bigger

Deadly with extreme weather now, climate change is about to get so much worse. It is likely going to make the world sicker, hungrier, poorer, gloomier and way more dangerous in the next 18 years with an "unavoidable" increase in risks, a new United Nations science report says.

Climate change threatens nearly one third of U.S. hazardous chemical facilities

Nearly one third of the hazardous chemical facilities in the United States are at risk from climate-driven floods, storms and wildfires, according to a new analysis by the Government Accountability Office. The federal watchdog analyzed more than 10,000 factories, refineries, water treatment plants and other facilities that manufacture, store or use dangerous chemicals.

How climate change is re-shaping the way Gen Z works

"Climate change gives me an insane amount of existential anxiety," says Lillian Zhou. Many young people can probably relate to the 26-year-old Zhou's worries about the climate - and her desire to work for a company that's doing something about it.

A Ukrainian Climate Scientist is Uniquely Positioned to Explain the Real Threat to the Global Order

Svitlana Krakovska, a Ukrainian climate scientist and an author of the new IPCC report, on the report's connection to the Russian invasion.

28 percent of Americans don't want to be carbon neutral, new poll finds

Three-quarters of Americans believe the U.S. ought to participate in international efforts to address climate change, but a majority remain pessimistic about those efforts. A Pew Research Center poll published Tuesday found that 53 percent of those surveyed didn't think the world would avoid climate change's worst impacts.

Developing . . .