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Colbert: 'These Are Al Gore-Approved Climate Change Pick-Up Lines'
Do you plan to take a hot date to go see Al Gore's An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power? If so, be sure to watch this Stephen Colbert segment from Friday night's The Late Show offering the best Al Gore approved climate change pick-up lines.
Gore, who appeared on Colbert's show July 17 to promote his sequel to his 2006 climate change documentary An Inconvenient Truth, explained that his film is "an amazingly hot date movie." Colbert responded, "Because if the end of the world is coming, you might as well hook-up with me."
Watch the video above and let us know in the comments below which is your favorite pick-up line.
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By Ketura Persellin
Global consumption of beef, lamb and goat is expected to rise by almost 90 percent between 2010 and 2050. But that doesn't mean you need to eat more meat. In fact, recent news from Washington gives you even less confidence in your meat: Pork inspections may be taken over by the industry itself, if a Trump administration proposal goes into effect, putting tests for deadly pathogens into the hands of line workers.
‘Companies Should Not Be Allowed to Use Hazardous Ingredients in Products People Use’: Michelle Pfeiffer Speaks Up for Safer Cosmetics
The beauty products we put on our skin can have important consequences for our health. Just this March, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) warned that some Claire's cosmetics had tested positive for asbestos. But the FDA could only issue a warning, not a recall, because current law does not empower the agency to do so.
Michelle Pfeiffer wants to change that.
The actress and Environmental Working Group (EWG) board member was spotted on Capitol Hill Thursday lobbying lawmakers on behalf of a bill that would increase oversight of the cosmetics industry, The Washington Post reported.
By Julia Conley
Scientists at the United Nations' intergovernmental body focusing on biodiversity sounded alarms earlier this month with its report on the looming potential extinction of one million species — but few heard their calls, according to a German newspaper report.