I was at today’s march for science, and as I got near the main stage, this guy was singing:
That’s Thomas Dolby. He blinded me.
And amid the mass of speakers, this science guy got a big ovation:
Yes, Bill Nye.
The rally near the Washington Monument was a combination of the 47th observance of Earth Day and a March for Science. The march probably wouldn’t have happened if a bunch of mouth breathing pump truppets hadn’t put the orange troll in the White House, which the main stage was facing as speakers repeatedly noted that people who don’t believe in science have taken over the country. Here’s what the dwarf appendaged crimson menace looked like during the speech:
Thanks, pump truppets.
California governor Jerry Brown recently declared an end to the state of emergency brought on by his state’s historically terrible drought. It’s a mid-level miracle, assisted by record rainfall earlier this year.
The stark contrast between peak drought conditions of 2014 and the relative normalcy of 2017 means that marinas that were veritable deserts just a few seasons ago are now lush lakefronts. Rivers that had shrunk to a trickle now fill the valleys they once carved out of the Earth. Heck, even crispy brown fields of thirsty grass have become majestic green hills. That means the risk of wildfires is down, and Californians can lighten up about water usage.
Let’s compare 2014 to today:
For more before and after images, click here.
A part of life that affects every Disney Princess. (And did that little girl moon us at 1:36?)
I mean really. What else could go wrong in the coming year?
Because what could be more humiliating to a bear than to be put in a stupid hockey jersey and to be screamed at by thousands of drunken Russians?
OK. This was more humiliating.
The title of this video is, “What the Earth would look like if all the ice melted.”
But given the fact that the fump truckers are planning to take over all the environmental jobs and let the coal and oil companies sodomize the planet, “if” is no longer a tangible word:
According to this, the population of the world in the 11th century was less than the current population of the United States.