For instance, the President’s denial of expert opinions and overestimation of his own knowledge. This isn’t a first either. Last year, multiple federal agencies compiled a report stressing the inevitable threat of unmitigated climate change. Trump’s response to the report by his own officials? “I don’t believe it.”
He later said:
“One of the problems that a lot of people like myself, we have very high levels of intelligence, but we’re not necessarily such believers. You look at our air and our water, and it’s right now at a record clean. But when you look at China and you look at parts of Asia and when you look at South America, and when you look at many other places in this world, including Russia, including — just many other places — the air is incredibly dirty.”
Many feel that Trump has stood so adamantly against facts for so long that merely pointing out truth constitutes “throwing shade” at the President.
When facts and science are considered "trolling the president", the problem is the president.
— Roger Stone’s Nixon Tattoo (@Against_Klep) January 29, 2019
Sad that accurately reporting facts are considered trolling in this day and age
— Natalie (@distilledepoxy) January 29, 2019
It’s a sad state we’re in when a governmental agency stating a scientific fact is considered trolling the president of the United States.
— Joe Rose (@joe_rose_) January 29, 2019
When there are so many misconceptions to correct, eventually it will sound like trolling.
— billydee (@billydee77654) January 29, 2019
They are just standing up to insanity.
— Wayne Everhart (@Wayne_524) January 29, 2019
Hopefully, it won’t take disaster for climate change deniers to come to terms with the truth.