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Al Gore Visits Trump Tower

 Rush Limbaugh December 05, 2016


Trump is on record as saying that he doesn’t believe in man-made climate change… Ivanka wants to be climate czar…Al Gore visits Trump tower.

TO AL GORE AND HIS LOONY LIBS WHO BELIEVE IN CLIMATE CHANGE HOAX, EXPLAIN these three historical climate change events: The Year Without Summer  (1816, 200 years ago), the Little Ice Age ( 1400-1800), Medieval Warm Period ( 950-1250 ). These climate change events all took place BEFORE CARS WERE INVENTED, COAL USED FOR ELECTRICITY AND METHANE-EMITTING STEAK BECAME A HOUSEHOLD DINNER. I’m waiting for Al Gore, world’s global warming hoax peddler, to explain these three.

Little Ice Age

( 1400-1700 )

North America

Native Americans formed leagues in response to food shortages.[23] The journal of Pierre de Troyes, Chevalier de Troyes, who led an expedition to James Bay in 1686, recorded that the bay was still littered with so much floating ice that he could hide behind it in his canoe on 1 July.[38] In the winter of 1780, New York Harbor froze, allowing people to walk from Manhattan Island to Staten Island.


The Frozen Thames, 1677

The Little Ice Age brought colder winters to parts of Europe and North America. Farms and villages in the Swiss Alps were destroyed by encroaching glaciers during the mid-17th century.[20] Canals and rivers in Great Britain and the Netherlands were frequently frozen deeply enough to support ice skating and winter festivals.[20] The first River Thames frost fair was in 1607 and the last in 1814; changes to the bridges and the addition of the Thames Embankment affected the river flow and depth, greatly diminishing the possibility of further freezes.

The Frozen Thames, 1677


Freezing of the Golden Horn and the southern section of the Bosphorus took place in 1622. In 1658, a Swedish army marched across the Great Belt to Denmark to attack Copenhagen. The winter of 1794–1795 was particularly harsh: the French invasion army under Pichegru was able to march on the frozen rivers of the Netherlands, and the Dutch fleet was fixed in the ice in Den Helder harbour.

Sea ice surrounding Iceland extended for miles in every direction, closing harbors to shipping. The population of Iceland fell by half, but that may have been caused by skeletal fluorosis after the eruption of Laki in 1783.[21] Iceland also suffered failures of cereal crops and people moved away from a grain-based diet.[22] The Norse colonies in Greenland starved and vanished by the early 15th century, as crops failed and livestock could not be maintained through increasingly harsh winters, but Jared Diamond has suggested they had exceeded the agricultural carrying capacity before then. Greenland was largely cut off by ice from 1410 to the 1720s.[23]

The Little Ice Age, by anthropology professor Brian Fagan of the University of California at Santa Barbara, tells of the plight of European peasants during the 1300 to 1850 chill: famines, hypothermia, bread riots and the rise of despotic leaders brutalizing an increasingly dispirited peasantry.


In Ethiopia and Mauritania, permanent snow was reported on mountain peaks at levels where it does not occur today


In China, warm-weather crops such as oranges were abandoned in Jiangxi Province, where they had been grown for centuries

The year 1816 is known as the Year Without a Summer (also the Poverty Year, the Summer that Never Was, Year There Was No Summer, and Eighteen Hundred and Froze to Death)[1] because of severe climate abnormalities that caused average global temperatures to decrease by 0.4–0.7 °C (0.7–1.3 °F).[2] This…


Medieval Warm Period

( 950-1250 )

Northern hemisphere temperature reconstructions for the past 2,000 years

The Medieval Warm Period (MWP), Medieval Climate Optimum, or Medieval Climatic Anomaly was a time of warm climate in the North Atlantic region that may also have been related to other climate events around the world during that time, including China[1] and other areas,[2][3] lasting from about 950 to 1250.[4] It was followed by a cooler period in the North Atlantic and elsewhere termed the Little Ice Age. Some refer to the event as the Medieval Climatic Anomaly as this term emphasizes that effects other than temperature were important.[5][6]

Norse colonization of the Americas has been associated with warmer periods. Popular books say that Vikings took advantage of ice-free seas to colonize areas in Greenland and other outlying lands of the far north,[21] but that has been challenged.[22] Around 1000, the climate was sufficiently warm for the Vikings to journey to Newfoundland and establish a short-lived European outpost.[23]

From around 985, Vikings founded the Eastern Settlement and Western Settlement, both near the southern tip of Greenland. In the colony’s early stages, they kept cattle, sheep, and goats, with around a quarter of their diet from seafood. After the climate became colder and stormier around 1250, their diet steadily shifted towards ocean sources; by around 1300, seal hunting provided over three quarters of their food.





    Invisible Mikey said:
    December 6, 2016 at 2:39 am

    As entertaining as this article was, it doesn’t answer why Trump chose to meet with Gore in the first place. I highly doubt it was Gore’s idea to interrupt the important transition period without having been asked.


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