A little over a year ago, the United Nations adopted a resolution calling on countries to use the term “climate change” when referring to global warming.
The resolution was introduced by the United States, China, India, France, Japan, Mexico, Russia and South Africa.
It is not the first time the word “climate” has come up in relation to the human condition.
The concept of climate change is a term that is commonly used by those who believe that human activity is causing the planet to change.
It also appears in a popular book called The Big Picture by journalist and author Naomi Klein.
Climate change has been defined as the “decision to alter the course of the Earth’s climate to increase the chances of the occurrence of extreme weather events and other hazards that can adversely affect human health and welfare.”
According to the United Nation, more than 70 percent of climate scientists agree that the world’s climate is changing, and there is no consensus on how to address the problem.
Climate scientist Judith Curry, for example, says that a “new era of catastrophic climate change has just begun.”
But climate change does not only affect the human experience.
“We are witnessing a major, unprecedented event in the history of humanity,” Curry told CNN.
Curry’s book and Klein’s documentary The Big Question, which is also about the impact of climate on the planet, have sparked debate over how best to deal with the issue.
“I’m not convinced that we’re going to solve this problem until we stop using the terms climate and global warming, because they’re a kind of shorthand for the whole notion of change,” Curry said.
“And we are already experiencing that change.”
What does the word mean to you?
According to Klein, climate change “has everything to do with the human impact on the world.”
For example, Klein says that it is “more likely that there will be more extreme weather this century than in any previous one.”
She also points to a rise in extreme weather that has been linked to climate change.
In 2016, for instance, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration reported that more than 10 million people around the world were killed by extreme weather.
According to a study released last month by the National Center for Atmospheric Research, about half of those deaths are linked to global climate change, which has caused a decrease in the frequency and intensity of storms and tornadoes.
However, scientists are still unsure how much climate change directly contributes to those extreme weather occurrences.
The study did not look at how climate change affected weather events around the globe, such as droughts, heat waves, and hurricanes.
What is a “global warming denial”?
The phrase “global climate change denial” has been used to describe a group of people who believe the climate is not changing, but that humans are.
According a Pew Research Center survey conducted in April 2016, 74 percent of respondents to the survey believe that the Earth is warming due to human activities.
But according to The New York Times, the word denial has “no scientific basis.”
According the report, it is unclear how much of a climate change denier people are.
“There is no clear scientific basis for the idea that we are warming the planet or that human activities are the cause of the warming, which might be a good thing,” Pew wrote.
“Many climate scientists also say that there is little evidence to support their view that humans contribute to climate.”
Climate change denial is a controversial term.
The phrase is not a common one in political circles, and it is not often associated with the phrase “climate denier.”
But many people believe that climate change denies the reality of human-caused climate change and that it poses a threat to society.
“People who think climate change isn’t happening are denying climate change for a very specific reason,” Andrew Rosenberg, director of the Center for American Progress, told CNN’s Alisyn Camerota last year.
“They are rejecting the science.”
What do you think about the word climate change?
What are your thoughts on the word?
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