The US has just had a record low for the number of days that it has been above zero degrees Celsius.
It is a long way from zero, however, and we’re now entering the “ice age” — the era when temperatures are typically in the high 30s.
It’s important to remember that the US actually went into this period of extreme weather with a very strong El Niño, so there was an opportunity for some pretty extreme weather.
But this is a new world and the record low isn’t the best indicator of what’s ahead.
What it shows is that the world is in a very different place from when we were at the beginning of this period in the 1930s, so it’s important that we focus on the things that matter.
In particular, we need to be paying attention to the climate and energy, because the economy and security of the US are at stake.
If we want to keep the US strong, we have to get out of this climate and shift to an energy-neutral future.
What’s been going on in the US and what’s been happening globally since the end of the Cold War have changed the way we think about the climate, and now we’re trying to figure out how to deal with it.
That means we’re starting to look at ways to mitigate and adapt to climate change.
For the past few decades, we’ve been trying to understand and mitigate climate change by doing some research and thinking about it more deeply.
But now it’s time to make some of those calculations, because there are a lot of unknowns in this world and it’s not easy to know what will happen in the future.
For example, is there a tipping point where the economy starts to deteriorate and we need a new way to look and react to this, or are we going to see a much bigger shift to a more energy-intensive economy?
So far, our understanding of how to do that has been a little bit limited.
In the US, we’re in the early stages of understanding the climate changes we’re going to experience in the next few decades.
But we know that the warming that we’ve seen over the past couple of decades has caused a lot more damage than we’re being compensated for by what we’re doing to mitigate it.
We also know that a lot will depend on how we react to the carbon dioxide emissions from fossil fuel burning, which are now going up and we don’t really understand how that’s going to affect our economy and society in the long run.
There’s a lot we don, in fact, know about climate change and how it’s changing the world, but we also don’t know how much of it is really real.
There are some climate scientists who think we can get to a tipping-point where we see the climate change we’re seeing now, and there are some people who think that we are likely to see an even bigger slowdown in climate change than we are currently experiencing.
We’re in a period where we’re beginning to figure things out, and it will take some time for us to understand how this might unfold, but I think we’re very, very close to understanding the world as we’ve always known it.
What will happen if we don�t act?
In this era of global change, we don��t have a clear idea of how much the effects of climate change will be.
There is no evidence to show that there will be a catastrophic change in the way that our planet is going to behave, because if we want the world to survive in the coming decades, there is going for sure to be a lot that will change in how we live, work and play.
In addition, we are entering a period in which we are living in a new era where we are very much at the crossroads between two extremes — a global economic crisis and a crisis in our political system.
That�s why it’s so important that our government acts on the science and information we’ve gathered so far.
If our leaders don�T act, we may well see a massive economic collapse, a new pandemic, or even an even worse event like a nuclear war.
We are already seeing some of these events and the impact they have on the US economy and the broader global economy.
The US could face an economic collapse as quickly as the financial crisis that preceded it, which occurred between 2008 and 2009.
The crisis had devastating effects on the financial system.
It caused a massive reduction in the price of credit, which had a huge effect on our ability to borrow money.
There was a lot, a lot worse to come.
In short, we could see a lot bigger damage, a huge loss of jobs, and a lot higher costs for everyone.
The consequences for the US government, the US military, and for the economy were enormous.
The economic impact was so huge, in part because there were no other places in the world that