VIDEO: How Can It Be So Cold If There’s Global Warming?

So if global warming is real, how come it’s so cold outside?

This question is a perfect example of when the premise of a question should be rejected. Because this isn’t even really a question, it’s a snarky (unformed) statement masquerading as a question. The premise here is that because it’s really cold out, and because it’s snowing, and because winter is still a thing, that means it’s hard for my little brain to believe something like global warming could be real. I mean, I don’t know about you, but when I step out my door, “warm” thoughts don’t come to mind, and well, it’s called global “warming,” right? So what’s up with that?

Other than sounding like boneheads, people who ask questions like this seem to ignore the “global” part and only focus on the “warming” part, and only during the winter. The topic is conveniently absent from their minds during the summer.

So deniers, I might be going out on a limb to assume you are aware that the “global” part means that we are talking about the entire climate of the globe (Earth), and that the Earth has hemispheres, and well, it’s kind of warm (actually really hot) in parts of the southern hemisphere, where (you guessed it), it’s summer.

And deniers, I suggest sticking to topics you know something about. Speaking of topics people know something about, these people know A LOT more than you do about global warming:


There they go again. Those pesky scientists and their audacity to use logic and reason in a quest to actually figure out how things work instead of relying on inane conjecture. Tsk tsk

Tweet about this on TwitterShare on FacebookShare on Google+Share on RedditPin on PinterestShare on TumblrDigg thisShare on StumbleUponShare on LinkedInEmail this to someone

Climate ChangeNewsVideo

#climate change#cold#global warming#snow#summer#warm#winter

  • Dan Pangburn

    Human activity as
    no significant effect on global warming.

    Discover the
    cause of the warming, the end of it, and why temperatures are headed down.

    Two primary
    drivers of average global temperatures explain the reported up and down
    measurements since before 1900 with 90% accuracy and provide credible estimates
    back to the low temperatures of the Little Ice Age (1610).

    CO2 change is NOT
    one of the drivers.

    The drivers are given at which includes eye opening graphs and a plethora of links
    and sub-links to credible data sources.