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The heat is on: Should the U.S. stick with addressing a changing climate?

  • We should protect the environment.

    We should continue with environmental protection and energy conservation because we can preserve areas of the world for future generations, and develop renewable energy which can supply clean and cheap energy with little pollution. Even if humans do not cause global climate change, we still have developed advanced energy gathering mechanisms that could be used for space exploration.

  • Yes, it should.

    Every country should be working on climate change and improving the environment. Countries around the world are starting to focus more on green, renewable energy, and the U.S. should follow suit by supporting water, solar, wind, and nuclear energy sources. These sources are better for the climate and the future.

  • Mitigating Climate Change should be a high priority for the US.

    There is no more important issue than mitigating the effects of Climate Change as vigorously as possible. Nearly all scientists agree that human activity is causing detrimental changes in the climate, so the US should continue with its support of the Paris Accord as a major national and international priority.

  • Yes, they should.

    Climate change denial, or global warming denial, is part of the global warming controversy. It involves denial, dismissal, unwarranted doubt or contrarian views which depart from the scientific opinion on climate change, including the extent to which it is caused by humans, its impacts on nature and human society, or the potential of adaptation to global warming by human actions. Campaigning to undermine public trust in climate science has been described as a "denial machine" of industrial, political and ideological interests, supported by conservative media and skeptical bloggers in manufacturing uncertainty about global warming.

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