Can you see in the dark? Can you see people?”
“The people in a group may not be talking, but they’re not really trying to get by. They’re trying to get along with each other,” said Daniel W. Jones, a clinical psychologist at the University of Texas’ Health Science Center at Houston.
Mr. Jones has shown a study that is among the first to link mobile phone use with more risky behaviors, including substance abuse.
On Wednesday, the Washington Post published an op-ed by Dr. Jill Stein, the presidential nominee of the Green Party. In it, Stein writes the following, quote, “Our political system is in desperate need of an energetic, resolute leader who will take action against the rising dangers of environmental racism and global inequality.” The article went on to state, that, “This election is about the real people who are being affected by an environment that they have been told is theirs, not the ones who are destroying our communities and each other. The stakes are no less than those of the first global warming treaty signed in 1992 that the U.S. refused to ratify. The American people are demanding that no country ever again profits for the privilege of dumping toxic pollution in the ocean.”
That statement is incorrect. Dr. Stein, who’s not just a political strategist and an activist; she is a scientist who studies the effects of climate change and environmental racism. Dr. Stein and her co-author, Dr. Judith Curry, a professor of geosciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology, published a study this summer that has made quite the splash in the climate media. Their study showed that a climate shift from a relatively warm to a generally cool state is more likely to lead to more extreme conditions, more extreme rainfall and, above all else, more greenhouse gases.
In fact, their study showed that, contrary to some conservative commentators who claim that a more cool climate is actually healthier for humans, they found that, contrary to the popular belief that a warmer climate is actually healthier for the earth, we actually find that people on warmer climates report more stress from stressors and are more reluctant to report their own stressors. (For example, the study found, in a large-scale survey of thousands of Americans, that respondents would avoid reporting their own stressors if they were to be associated with a warmer climate but would report the same stressors if they were to be associated with a cooler climate.)
According to Dr. Stein and her co
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