Quantcast
Environmental News for a Healthier Planet and Life

Watch Stephen Colbert Apologize To Donald Trump

Climate
Watch Stephen Colbert Apologize To Donald Trump

Donald Trump made an appearance (or as The Donald would say, graced us with his presence) on the Late Show with Stephen Colbert last night. The Donald, known for always being on the offensive was actually quite "subdued."

Colbert opened by saying, “I want to thank you not only for being here but I want to thank you for running for president, because I’m not going to say this stuff writes itself, but you certainly do deliver it on time every day.”

Then, Colbert played a game with Trump called "Trump or Colbert?" in which Trump had to guess whether he or Colbert made a certain statement.

Check it out:

Then, Colbert took an opportunity to apologize to Trump for some of the things he's said about him. And then, Colbert asked The Donald if there's anything he would like to apologize for.

See what The Donald had to say:

On Monday, Trump spoke on the Hugh Hewitt Show, re-affirming just how adamantly he denies that climate change is happening.

YOU MIGHT ALSO LIKE

Leonardo DiCaprio Pledges to Divest From Fossil Fuels as Movement Grows 50-Fold in One Year

#BearSelfies Force Colorado Park to Close

Stephen Colbert Explains Why Bernie Sanders Is Rocking Rallies All Over the Country

David Attenborough narrates "The Year Earth Changed," premiering globally April 16 on Apple TV+. Apple

Next week marks the second Earth Day of the coronavirus pandemic. While a year of lockdowns and travel restrictions has limited our ability to explore the natural world and gather with others for its defense, it is still possible to experience the wonder and inspiration from the safety of your home.

Read More Show Less
EcoWatch Daily Newsletter

By Michael Svoboda

For April's bookshelf we take a cue from Earth Day and step back to look at the bigger picture. It wasn't climate change that motivated people to attend the teach-ins and protests that marked that first observance in 1970; it was pollution, the destruction of wild lands and habitats, and the consequent deaths of species.

Read More Show Less
Trending
An Amazon.com Inc. worker walks past a row of vans outside a distribution facility on Feb. 2, 2021 in Hawthorne, California. PATRICK T. FALLON / AFP via Getty Images

Over the past year, Amazon has significantly expanded its warehouses in Southern California, employing residents in communities that have suffered from high unemployment rates, The Guardian reports. But a new report shows the negative environmental impacts of the boom, highlighting its impact on low-income communities of color across Southern California.

Read More Show Less
Xiulin Ruan, a Purdue University professor of mechanical engineering, holds up his lab's sample of the whitest paint on record. Purdue University / Jared Pike

Scientists at the University of Purdue have developed the whitest and coolest paint on record.

Read More Show Less

Less than three years after California governor Jerry Brown said the state would launch "our own damn satellite" to track pollution in the face of the Trump administration's climate denial, California, NASA, and a constellation of private companies, nonprofits, and foundations are teaming up to do just that.

Read More Show Less