Trump asks 'Global Waming' to come back. Twitter heats up

Donald Trump

Modal Trigger Donald Trump AFP Getty Images

Keeping up with his penchant for simply creating words, US President Donald Trump has asked global "waming" to make a return for "beautiful Midwest" in the country, which is now experiencing chilly weather conditions due to a polar vortex. He also spelled global warming as "Global Waming" giving enough hint that his past goofups with spellings haven't yet taught him a lesson. None of this, however, seems to be reaching the same man who once called global warming a hoax by the Chinese. In coming days, expected to get even colder. "Please come back fast, we need you!" "People can't last outside even for minutes", he tweeted this afternoon.

Economic changes wrought by climate change will hit the hardest in areas that supported President Donald Trump in the 2016 election, a new study from the Brookings Institution shows.

"In the handsome Midwest, windchill temperatures are reaching minus 60 degrees, the coldest ever recorded", the president tweeted.

Once again, Trump is confusing weather with climate - the temperature outside in a given place at a given time says nothing about global temperature trends.

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This would probably be more palatable to the Government than either the Grieve or Cooper bids for MPs to take back control. Another popular amendment, signed by 103 MPs out of 650, says parliament should take over from May in the Brexit talks.

The Twitterati, assuming "waming" for "warming", slammed the president, with one of them stating, "Are you really this ignorant about climate change?"

- Kristina Womp-Wong ❄️ (@mskristinawong) January 29, 2019It wasn't even that long ago when Trump claimed that climate change didn't exist because it was cold outside in Washington, DC.

According to National Geographic, global warming is defined as the gradual increase of the Earth's atmospheric temperature mostly due to the omission of heat-trapping greenhouse gases.

The American Meteorological Society recently published a paper suggesting climate change can splinter the polar vortex - a mass of cold winds above the Arctic Circle - and send frigid air into the United States during the winter.

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