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Stephen Colbert has been poking fun at the presidential candidates since he took over on the Late Show a little more than a month ago. He said Donald Trump has "zero chance" of winning the presidency, called Bernie Sanders the "guy in front of you at the deli trying to return salami" and got heated with Ted Cruz.
So I was thrilled to see Colbert talk about the Democratic debate last night, and, as usual, he did not disappoint, making sure to take jabs at all of the candidates.
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Aerial photos of the Sierra Nevada — the long mountain range stretching down the spine of California — showed rust-colored swathes following the state's record-breaking five-year drought that ended in 2016. The 100 million dead trees were one of the most visible examples of the ecological toll the drought had wrought.
Now, a few years later, we're starting to learn about how smaller, less noticeable species were affected.
Natthawat / Moment / Getty Images
Disinfectants and cleaners claiming to sanitize against the novel coronavirus have started to flood the market, raising concerns for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), which threatened legal recourse against retailers selling unregistered products, according to The New York Times.
The global coronavirus pandemic has thrown our daily routine into disarray. Billions are housebound, social contact is off-limits and an invisible virus makes up look at the outside world with suspicion. No surprise, then, that sustainability and the climate movement aren't exactly a priority for many these days.
By Molly Matthews Multedo
Livestock farming contributes to global warming, so eating less meat can be better for the climate.