Quantcast
Environmental News for a Healthier Planet and Life

Watch Jon Stewart's Take on the Election

Politics
Watch Jon Stewart's Take on the Election

You haven't heard everything you need to know about the midterm elections until you've heard Jon Stewart's take.

"You name it. Republicans won it .... The Blue Man Group now the Red Man Group ... Children will now learn valuable life lessons from Red's Clues ... The only territory Democrats retained is that painful sexual frustration will still be known as blue balls."

Hear all Stewart has to say here:

And if that's not enough humor for you, watch senior political analyst Jordan Klepper:

And if you still want more:

YOU MIGHT ALSO LIKE

Climate Denier-in-Chief Inhofe to Head Senate Environment Committee

Will GOP Try To Fast-Track Keystone XL Pipeline?

Dark Money Fuels Election Wins for Climate Deniers

Kelsey Mueller, 16, pets Ruby while waiting with her family to be escorted from the evacuation zone at the Shaver Lake Marina parking lot off of CA-168 during the Creek Fire on Sept. 7, 2020 in Shaver Lake, California. Kent Nishimura / Los Angeles Times / Getty Images

By Daisy Simmons

In a wildfire, hurricane, or other disaster, people with pets should heed the Humane Society's advice: If it isn't safe for you, it isn't safe for your animals either.

Read More Show Less

EcoWatch Daily Newsletter

The growing Texas solar industry is offering jobs to unemployed oil and gas professionals. King Lawrence / Getty Images

The growing Texas solar industry is offering a safe harbor to unemployed oil and gas professionals amidst the latest oil and gas industry bust, this one brought on by the novel coronavirus pandemic, the Houston Chronicle reports.

Read More Show Less

Trending

A 2019 Basel Convention amendment targeting plastic waste exports went into effect on Jan. 1. Boris Horvat / AFP / Getty Images

This month, a new era began in the fight against plastic pollution.

Read More Show Less
Reindeers at their winter location in northern Sweden on Feb. 4, 2020, near Ornskoldsvik. JONATHAN NACKSTRAND / AFP via Getty Images

Sweden's reindeer have a problem. In winter, they feed on lichens buried beneath the snow. But the climate crisis is making this difficult. Warmer temperatures mean moisture sometimes falls as rain instead of snow. When the air refreezes, a layer of ice forms between the reindeer and their meal, forcing them to wander further in search of ideal conditions. And sometimes, this means crossing busy roads.

Read More Show Less
The Great Lakes, including Lake Michigan, experienced some of their warmest temperatures on record in the summer of 2020. Ken Ilio / Moment / Getty Images

Heatwaves are not just distinct to the land. A recent study found lakes are susceptible to temperature rise too, causing "lake heatwaves," The Independent reported.

Read More Show Less