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Why Publish a Dire Federal Climate Report on Black Friday? - The Atlantic
“If the United States were to try and achieve the targets in the Paris Agreement, then things will be bad, but we can manage,” he said. “But if we don’t meet them, then we’re talking about hundreds of thousands of lives every year that are at risk because of climate change. And hundreds of billions of dollars.”

If you think the Friday after Thanksgiving seems like an odd day to publish such a major report, you’re right. The assessment was originally scheduled to be released in December at a large scientific conference in Washington, D.C. But earlier this week, officials announced that the report would come out two weeks early, on the afternoon of Black Friday. When politically inconvenient news is published in the final hours of a workweek, politicos call it a “Friday news dump.” Publishing a dire climate report in the final hours of Black Friday might be the biggest Friday news dump of them all.
¶¶

a White House spokeswoman did send me a lengthy statement saying that “the United States leads the world in providing affordable, abundant, and secure energy to our citizens, while also leading the world in reducing carbon-dioxide emissions.” (This is only true if you start counting in 2005, when U.S. emissions peaked.) The spokeswoman said this new assessment was based on the “most-extreme scenario,” and promised any future report would have a “more transparent and data-driven process.”
by:RobinsonMeyer  from:TheAtlantic  ClimateChange  politics  geo:UnitedStates 
5 days ago by owenblacker
Unearned Immunity
So again, what do we do with these people? We should absolutely ostracize them (thought that sucks for their kids, obviously), but we don’t. If you’re a parent and you knew a neighbor of yours like killed six people on a gun rampage or something you wouldn’t hang out with that person or let your kids anywhere near them even if he had some really adorable twins or something but that’s not that far off from what anti-vaxxers do, they proactively decide that their weird conspiracy beliefs trump the health and safety of not only their own adorable twins but also every other kid in the vicinity.

The very concept of “personal belief” exemptions with vaccines is the most insane shit, and it is an absolutely glorious demonstration of the failure of our particular form of governance and democracy that it managed to get into official state rules.
by:DaveLevitan  antivaxxers  health  politics  geo:UnitedStates  parenting 
5 days ago by owenblacker
The 2020 Election Is a Year Away. A Lot Could Change.
The year ahead will be no ordinary year.

One year from now, barring historically unusual scenarios, we will know the results of the 2020 election, and who will be the next president of the United States.

But the election is not all that’s at stake. The next 12 months will test the U.S. Constitution and determine the future of the American experiment. Will we manage to keep the republic entrusted to us by the Framers nearly 250 years ago? Or will we squander this imperfect but vital experiment in democracy, surrendering it to the forces of authoritarianism and division represented by President Donald Trump?

Melodramatic? To quote Thomas Paine’s 1776 pamphlet, The American Crisis: “There are cases which cannot be overdone by language, and this is one.”

Here’s what’s ahead in the next 12 months:

◼ The Impeachment of Donald Trump
◼ Election Integrity and Fairness
◼ The Supreme Court
◼ The Rule of Law



This story is part of the project “The Battle for the Constitution”, in partnership with the National Constitution Center.
by:RosaBrooks  from:TheAtlantic  DonaldTrump  USElection2020  SCOTUS  geo:UnitedStates 
4 weeks ago by owenblacker
This Is a Horror Story: How Private Equity Vampires Are Killing Everything
This wrongheaded corporate plundering did not start and will not stop with Deadspin; vampires are forever in need of new hosts. Private-equity firms have quietly taken over a large swath of the American economy: buying up companies, selling them off for parts, then stealing away unscathed. There’s a reason presidential hopeful Elizabeth Warren has been so outspoken against them. Private equity is a danger to the free press, and a scourge upon the already weakened state of journalism. In just under two years, these firms have turned LA Weekly into a lifeless husk, ravaged The Denver Post, gutted Sports Illustrated, and silently strangled dozens of local newspapers across the country.

Media is far from their only target, though private equity does have a taste for the most vulnerable. Over the past decade, they have killed 1.3 million retail jobs, and the Los Angeles Times reports that 10 of the 14 largest retail chain bankruptcies since 2012 were at private equity-acquired chains.
by:KimKelly  from:TheNation  capitalism  geo:UnitedStates  journalism 
4 weeks ago by owenblacker
This Fox Island classroom on the Chesapeake Bay taught generations of students. As the sea rises, its doors are closing.
Generations of middle and high school students have come here to learn about the fragile ecosystem of the bay. Now, the Virginia island, about six miles from Cris­field, Md., off the Eastern Shore, has succumbed to the very forces these educational programs have sought to fight: a warming climate, rising sea levels and disappearing shores.

Schoolchildren have come to the Fox Island learning center by the busload for nearly half a century. For many, it was like being in another world.

They slept in bunk beds and used compost toilets. They stargazed and combed the beach for terrapin eggs. They mucked through sea grass and dove into heaps of mud. They analyzed their home water usage and devised ways to lessen their carbon footprint. On the walls, they left footprints, names and a message, scrawled over and over again: “SAVE THE BAY.”

In the past 40 years, foundation officials said, water has swallowed about 70 percent of Fox Island — so named because when viewed from above, the land once resembled a fox plodding along through the waves.
by:MarissaJLang  from:TheWashingtonPost  ClimateChange  geo:UnitedStates  education 
5 weeks ago by owenblacker
Thread: Whenever anyone mentions slavery or the atrocities of the past, 3 arguments are always brought up. Let's eliminate them once and for all…
Whenever anyone mentions slavery or the atrocities of the past, 3 arguments are always brought up. Let's eliminate them once and for all:

The first is the most popular: It's not white people's fault because Africans sold other Africans.
¶¶

The second argument is that slavery existed since the beginning of time, so why are you whining about American slavery?
¶¶

The third argument is basically this: Why y'all keep bringing up old shit? Slavery was over 150 years ago. It doesn't affect you now.
by:MichaelHarriot  from:Twitter  race  geo:UnitedStates  slavery 
5 weeks ago by owenblacker
Has the climate crisis made California too dangerous to live in?
Truth be told, that California began to vanish fairly quickly, as orange groves turned into airplane factories and then tech meccas. The great voices of California in recent years – writers such as Mike Davis and Rebecca Solnit – chronicle the demise of much that was once idyllic in a wave of money, consumption, nimbyism, tax dodging, and corporate greed. The state’s been booming in recent years – it’s the world’s fifth biggest economy, bigger than the UK – but it’s also home to tent encampments of homeless people with no chance of paying rent. And it’s not just climate change that’s at fault: California has always had fires, and the state’s biggest utility, PG&E, is at this point as much an arsonist as electricity provider.

Still, it takes a force as great as the climate crisis to really – perhaps finally – tarnish Eden. In the last decade, the state has endured the deepest droughts ever measured, dry spells so intense that more than a hundred million trees died. A hundred million – and the scientists who counted them warned that their carcasses could “produce wildfires on a scale and of an intensity that California has never seen”. The drought has alternated with record downpours that have turned burned-over stretches into massive house-burying mudslides.
by:BillMcKibben  from:CommentIsFree  geo:UnitedStates  geo:California  ClimateChange 
5 weeks ago by owenblacker
After the Storm
I never thought that I’d see the Mississippi my grandfather had known when he was my age, or even the one my mother saw. The Mississippi that brutally murdered a 14-year old boy for a wolf whistle that we now know never happened. But Katrina revealed things that I could never unsee.

I didn’t know it then, but that vision formed the lens I would bring to the climate movement a decade or so later. I can’t help but see the layers of injustice that led to our current situation. The climate crisis is covered in the fingerprints of slavery and Jim Crow and colonialism and genocide and patriarchy. It’s what happens when large swaths of people are not only systematically “left out,” but forced to be their own gravediggers and pallbearers. I can’t help but see how those same layers complicate and exacerbate the crisis. Who is saved and who is abandoned. Whose bodies litter the road to the “greater good.”
by:MaryHeglar  from:Guernica  HurricaneKatrina  geo:Mississippi  geo:NewOrleans  geo:UnitedStates  race  colonialism  imperialism  genocide 
6 weeks ago by owenblacker
'He earned his spurs from a doctor': James Mattis mocks Trump
“I’m not just an overrated general. I’m the greatest, the world’s most overrated,” he told diners at the annual Alfred E Smith Memorial Foundation dinner.

“I’m honoured to be considered that by Donald Trump because he also called Meryl Streep an overrated actress,” he said. “So I guess I’m the Meryl Streep of generals, and frankly that sounds pretty good to me.”
¶¶

But he did save an insult for Trump at the gala.

“I earned my spurs on the battlefield … and Donald Trump earned his spurs in a letter from a doctor,” Mattis said.
from:TheGuardian  from:AssociatedPress  JamesMatti's  DonaldTrump  geo:UnitedStates  politics 
7 weeks ago by owenblacker
The best and most substantive answers of the 4th Democratic debate
Warren: I think this is about our values as a country. Show me your budget, show me your tax plans, and we’ll know what your values are. And right now in America the top 1/10th of 1% have so much wealth, understand this, that if we put a 2¢ tax on their 50-millionth-and-first dollar and on every dollar after that, we would have enough money to provide universal childcare for every baby in this country age 0 to 5.

Universal pre-K for every child, raise the wages of every childcare worker and preschool teacher in America, provide for universal tuition-free college, put $50 bn into historically black colleges and universities … And cancel student loan debt for 95% of the people who have it. My question is not why do Bernie and I support a wealth tax, it’s why does everyone else on the stage think it’s more important to protect billionaires than it is to invest in an entire generation.

Julián Castro: I grew up in neighborhoods where it wasn’t uncommon to hear gunshots at night. I can remember ducking in the back seat of a car as a freshman in high school across the street from my school, a public school, because folks were shooting at each other. Let me answer voluntary versus mandatory [gun buybacks]. There are two problems with mandatory buybacks. Number one, folks can’t define it, and if you’re not going door to door, it’s not really mandatory.

But also, in the places I grew up in, we weren’t exactly looking for another reason for cops to come banging on the door, and you all saw a couple days ago what happened to Atatiana Jefferson in Fort Worth. A cop showed up at 2 in the morning at her house when she was playing video games with her nephew, he didn’t even announce himself, and within four seconds he shot her and killed her through her own window. She was in her own home. I am not going to give these police officers another reason to go door to door in certain communities because police violence is also gun violence and we need to address that.
by:EmilyStewart  by:TaraGolshan  from:Vox  geo:UnitedStates  politics  USElection2020  ElizabethWarren  BernieSanders  KamalaHarris  PeteButtigieg  JuliánCastro  CoryBooker 
7 weeks ago by owenblacker
Trump Followed His Gut on Syria. Calamity Came Fast.
President Trump’s acquiescence to Turkey’s move to send troops deep inside Syrian territory has in only one week’s time turned into a bloody carnage, forced the abandonment of a successful five-year-long American project to keep the peace on a volatile border, and given an unanticipated victory to four American adversaries: Russia, Iran, the Syrian government and the Islamic State.

Rarely has a presidential decision resulted so immediately in what his own party leaders have described as disastrous consequences for American allies and interests. How this decision happened — springing from an “off-script moment” with President Recep Tayyip Erdogan of Turkey, in the words of a senior American diplomat — likely will be debated for years by historians, Middle East experts and conspiracy theorists.

But this much already is clear: Mr. Trump ignored months of warnings from his advisers about what calamities likely would ensue if he followed his instincts to pull back from Syria and abandon America’s longtime allies, the Kurds. He had no Plan B, other than to leave. The only surprise is how swiftly it all collapsed around the president and his depleted, inexperienced foreign policy team.
¶¶

And over the weekend, State and Energy Department officials were quietly reviewing plans for evacuating roughly 50 tactical nuclear weapons that the United States had long stored, under American control, at Incirlik Air Base in Turkey, about 250 miles from the Syrian border, according to two American officials.

Those weapons, one senior official said, were now essentially Erdogan’s hostages. To fly them out of Incirlik would be to mark the de facto end of the Turkish–American alliance. To keep them there, though, is to perpetuate a nuclear vulnerability that should have been eliminated years ago.

“I think this is a first — a country with U.S. nuclear weapons stationed in it literally firing artillery at US forces,” Jeffrey Lewis of the James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies wrote last week.
by:DavidESanger  from:TheNewYorkTimes  DonaldTrump  politics  geo:UnitedStates  geo:Syria  diplomacy  stupid 
7 weeks ago by owenblacker
You can’t trade people’s lives like fucking carbon offsets. No amount of charity donation makes up for enabling their genocidal tactics.
『Ugh, @github is working with ice and the letter from @natfriedman amounts to, “but but but we protest and donate to charity so surely it’s ok if we have a *tiny* $200k contract with ICE.” Githubbers, it’s your turn to say fuck-no. We’ve got your backs.』

You can’t trade people’s lives like fucking carbon offsets. No amount of charity donation makes up for enabling their genocidal tactics.

For those of you wondering whether the term “genocide” is really warranted when referring to ICE tactics, I refer you to the UN definition of the term, adopted in 1948, particularly Article 2, Section E.
by:SarahMei  from:Twitter  genocide  politics  geo:UnitedStates  immigration  DonaldTrump 
8 weeks ago by owenblacker
Xinjiang: The NBA is running a training camp in the middle of one of the world’s worst humanitarian atrocities.
For the region’s Muslims, most of whom belong to a Turkic-speaking minority known as Uighurs, the violations extend beyond imprisonment. Uighurs in Xinjiang can’t wear veils or “abnormal” beards. In late 2017, Chinese authorities reportedly ordered them to relinquish prayer mats and Qurans. It’s difficult for Uighurs to leave their homes without omnipresent police scanning their faces with dystopian accuracy, ostensibly as part of the hunt for “terrorists.” Police require them to install an app—whose name translates to “web cleansing”—on their phones that alerts local authorities to “dangerous” content. They can’t even own certain types of knives without registering them because of fears they will use them for violence. On Aug. 10, a member of a United Nations human rights panel condemned Beijing for turning the region into a “sort of ‘no rights zone.’ ”
¶¶

Over the past few years, Xinjiang has become ground zero for a repressive revolution into a total control state. Think less George Orwell and more Michel Foucault, the philosopher of power who described a system of total control as a “cruel, ingenious cage.” Shoppers often must allow their faces to be scanned just to enter markets around the vast region. Passing through dozens of checkpoints on an April trip to Xinjiang, the American Ph.D. student Darren Byler was struck by the casual racism. Uighurs were required to scan their IDs and faced far longer lines and police harassment. Han Chinese—who make up roughly 92 percent of China’s population, and roughly half of Xinjiang’s population of 22 million—did not. “During my entire trip, I did not see a Han individual produce his or her ID, or even pause for a moment to wonder if they should,” he wrote.
by:IsaacStoneFish  from:Slate  geo:China  geo:Turkestan  geo:Xinjiang  genocide  sport  geo:UnitedStates  NationalBasketballAssociation 
8 weeks ago by owenblacker
When Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez met Greta Thunberg: 'Hope is contagious'
AOC: I was really wallowing in despair for a while: what do I do? Is this my life? Just showing up, working, knowing that things are so difficult, then going home and doing it again. And I think what was profoundly liberating was engaging in my first action – when I went to Standing Rock, in the Dakotas, to fight against a fracking pipeline. It seemed impossible at the time. It was just normal people, showing up, just standing on the land to prevent this pipeline from going through. And it made me feel extremely powerful, even though we had nothing, materially – just the act of standing up to some of the most powerful corporations in the world.

From there I learned that hope is not something that you have. Hope is something that you create, with your actions. Hope is something you have to manifest into the world, and once one person has hope, it can be contagious. Other people start acting in a way that has more hope.

GT: Yeah. I know so many people who feel hopeless, and they ask me, “What should I do?” And I say: “Act. Do something.” Because that is the best medicine against sadness and depression. I remember the first day I was school-striking outside the Swedish parliament, I felt so alone, because everyone went straight past, no one even looked at me. But at the same time I was hopeful.
by:EmmaBrockes  from:TheGuardian  ClimateChange  GreenNewDeal  AlexandriaOcasioCortez  GretaThunberg  activism  hope  geo:UnitedStates  geo:Sweden 
9 weeks ago by owenblacker
How the Climate Kids Are Short-Circuiting Right-Wing Media
Faced with a political enemy that pays it no attention, the right is palpably frustrated. They argue that children have become, as a headline on an essay by Commentary’s Noah Rothman put it, “Child Soldiers in the Culture wars,” are insulated against criticism because of their age and innocence. “How do you respond to statements like that?” the Fox News host Tucker Carlson said recently of Ms. Thunberg’s forthright speeches. “The truth is you can’t respond. And of course, that’s the point.”

But as the past week shows, the right is perfectly willing to attack the children. Instead, the problem is that, as Mr. Carlson seems to realize, there’s just not a very resonant counter message for a youth movement to protect the planet. Polling also suggests that there’s an increasingly shrinking pool of conservative listeners for it, with a majority of Republicans under age 45 now identifying as concerned about climate change. And so it feels increasingly likely that, when it comes to climate, the right-wing media, which is skewed toward an aging Republican audience, may simply be obsolete.
by:CharlieWarzel  from:TheNewYorkTimes  ClimateChange  politics  geo:UnitedStates  GretaThunberg 
10 weeks ago by owenblacker
The US–Canada border runs through this tiny library
Step into the Haskell Library and you’d easily mistake it for a typical small-town American library. Sure, it’s a bit more elegant, with original woodwork from 1905 and upholstered reading chairs but, still, a library like any other.

Soon, though, questions nag. Why do the librarians toggle effortlessly between English and French? Why do the stacks contain so many books on French-Canadian history? And, most perplexing of all, what is that black line traversing the floor?

The Haskell, it turns out, is a library like no other. It straddles two nations, with one foot in the US and the other in Canada. That black line running along the floor – a strip of masking tape – marks the international border, separating the towns Derby Line, Vermont, from Stanstead, Quebec. The front door, community bulletin board and children’s books are in the US; the remainder of the collection and the reading room is in Canada.
by:EricWeiner  from:BBC  geo:UnitedStates  geo:Canada  border 
10 weeks ago by owenblacker
Writing a federal government resume
Writing a US federal resume is hard. When I started writing mine, all I wanted was a solid example. What needs to be there, in what order, and what would it look like with real information. This is that example. (Law and Order chimes)

Below are excerpts from my federal resume, along with details and notes about how it’s written and formatted. I want more awesome folks from all backgrounds and experiences as colleagues. I don’t want the resume formatting or particulars to be a mystery; it’s already a very challenging piece of writing.
by:AmandaCostello  from:18F  reference  geo:UnitedStates  work  CV 
12 weeks ago by owenblacker
Why we take issue with the Guardian’s stance on trans rights in the UK
That’s because, days earlier, the Guardian published an editorial that we believe promoted transphobic viewpoints, including some of the same assertions about gender that US politicians are citing in their push to eliminate trans rights. Guardian journalists in the US had no input in the editorial, which we felt was misplaced and misguided, and nearly all reporters and editors from our New York, Washington DC and California offices wrote to UK editors with our concerns.
¶¶

The editorial’s unsubstantiated argument only serves to dehumanize and stigmatize trans people. Numerous academic studies have confirmed that trans-inclusive policies do not endanger cis people. On the contrary, there is overwhelming evidence that trans people, particularly women of color, are victimized at disproportionately high rates and suffer abuse in places of public accommodations. Levels of HIV and depression are at crisis levels, all brought about through extreme prejudice and social and economic marginalization.

Trans people are also three times more likely to be sexually assaulted than cis people, which made it all the more troubling that the editorial pointed out that they can be excluded from rape support services in the UK. Like cis women, trans women are subject to gendered violence and misogyny.
by:SamLevin  by:MonaChalabi  by:SabrinaSiddiqui  from:TheGuardian  transphobia  TheGuardian  geo:UnitedKingdom  geo:UnitedStates 
september 2019 by owenblacker
Hamburger Marys Offers A Queer Experience in Cities Across America
Wright says the emphasis on live spectacle is what has allowed the business to compete with dating apps, which are often blamed for siphoning business from queer bars. “Growing up, you’d go to gay bars because you’re hanging out with your friends or you wanted to hook up,” he says. “But Mary’s is a restaurant and people still gotta eat. We have that going for us.”

That said, Hamburger Mary’s ongoing success is due to more than the Spanx and lace front wigs that fill its neon pink dining rooms on Saturday nights. Because the restaurant is an all-ages establishment, it’s a safe haven for younger LGBTQ+ people. And for those who came of age eating Mary’s famous tater tots, it’s a place they’ve continued to return to throughout their lives.
by:NicoLang  from:them.  geo:UnitedStates  LGBTQ 
august 2019 by owenblacker
Britain’s Reichstag Fire moment
But if Hitler’s rise teaches us anything, it’s that the establishment trivialises demagogues at its peril. One disturbing aspect of the present crisis is the extent to which mainstream parties, including US Republicans and British Conservatives, tolerate leaders with tawdry rhetoric and simplistic ideas, just as Papen, Hindenburg, Schleicher and the rest of the later Weimar establishment tolerated first Hitler and then his dismantling of the German constitution. He could not have done it in the way he did without their acquiescence. Republicans know Trump is a charlatan, just as Conservatives know Johnson is lazy, chaotic and superficial, but if these men can get them votes, they’ll lend them support.

Weimar’s democracy did not exactly commit suicide. Most voters never voted for a dicatorship: the most the Nazis ever won in a free election was 37.4 per cent of the vote. But too many conservative politicians lacked the will to defend democracy, either because they didn’t really believe in it or because other matters seemed more pressing. As for rule by emergency decree, few people thought Hitler was doing anything different from Ebert or Brüning when he used Hindenburg’s powers to suspend civil liberties after the Reichstag Fire on 28th February 1933. That decree was then renewed all the way up to 1945. In this sense, democracy was destroyed constitutionally.
¶¶

For all the disturbing echoes, we are not reliving the 1930s. Strongmen like Orbán or Jair Bolsonaro (and those like Trump who seem to want to emulate them) don’t need violence to achieve their goals. They have been elected into office, not necessarily by masses disillusioned with democracy—voters, in other words, who are waiting for someone to start giving them orders—but by those who believe that the democracy we’ve had is a sham: that politicians do not listen to the common people, and that elites control everything.

It’s only after they’ve been elected that men like Orbán begin to dismantle the very system that brought them to power—muzzling a free press, attacking independent courts, even seeking to overturn election results they don’t like (as we’ve seen recently with the Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdoğan in Istanbul’s mayoral contest). The drive of Trump’s Republicans to impose onerous voter registration rules in the US, designed to depress turnout by African-Americans and others, also reveals an alarming contempt for basic democratic values. So too does the determination of Johnson and Dominic Cummings and their unelected, hard-right government to force through a disastrous no-deal Brexit without parliamentary approval and against the wishes of the majority of the population.
by:RichardJEvans  from:Prospect  Brexit  politics  geo:UnitedKingdom  geo:UnitedStates  BorisJohnson  DonaldTrump  fascism  democracy  history 
august 2019 by owenblacker

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