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Penguin colony extinction fear-mongering

Penguin colony extinction fear-mongering.

This might help explain why the recent spate of stories by the NYT and othe바카라rs about how animals are dying all around the world are so incredibly wrong.

Here’s the bottom line: We’re at the end of the ice age and we’ve started the warming era. In my previous post on the state of global warming, I argued that, “There is no evidence to support the claim that global average temperature in the present century will be higher than it has been historically for at least one hundred years, with some evidence to suggest that warming could exceed global average temperatures.”

Global warming isn’t coming along great.

And, again, the NYT would love you to believe that everything I wrote was 100% correct. The same thing that drove the NYT’s article about the impending extinction of penguins is also why so much of what we’re hearing these days is so wrong.

The NYT is no stranger to trying to scare our readership, and, as you probably know by now, they are pretty good at it. The story that first got me thinking that the NYT’s climate scare story was wrong was a series of five articles in January 2013, which all claimed that global warming was causing widespread melting of polar ice caps and Greenland and that this was causing “catastrophic sea level rise”.

The initial three pieces were from the NYT’s GlobalPost and were widely shared among their readers.

I wasn’t able to find any hard evidence for either article I found, and I even contacted their PR de우리카지노partment for verification that they existed. As it turns out, there’s no evidence on their website of any scientific evidence for their article which, as they state in the article, was not based on “an indep바카라endent analysis” or research which is not peer-reviewed.

So, as far as I can tell, The New York Times couldn’t even provide a single credible evidence that the articles in question came from them.

The NYT’s response to this is that one of their PR people reached out to a lawyer who has worked with the newspaper for years, and he was able to get The New York Times to sign an agreement with the publisher, which essentially said “no surprises”.

The contract, signed by The New York Times Press and Information Services, says:

We recognize and honor our responsibility under the contract for not producing reports that can be used for purposes other than those which are expressly permitted under our agreement. Accordingly, by signing this agreement, you agre