Why the insurance companies hate climate change
Why the insurers hate climate, and why climate change isn’t the only thing they hate.
Climate change is a threat to all of us.
It is a danger to the environment, and to our planet.
It affects our health, our livelihoods and our economy.
Climate-change deniers are denying that climate change is real.
They say climate change has nothing to do with the CO2 emissions they are spewing into the atmosphere.
But it is not just a question of the atmosphere, but of the water in the oceans, the landfills, and the plants that sustain us.
Climate deniers want to change the future.
Climate science is not an abstract science.
It’s a science that exists in reality.
It does not happen by chance.
The reality is that climate science is constantly being challenged by new data, new ideas, and new approaches.
As the scientific community becomes more and more aware of the climate change problem, the more science-based solutions become available.
It’s a challenge that is even greater than climate change.
For example, a study in Nature Geoscience, the journal of the American Geophysical Union, found that climate-change experts had a greater likelihood of predicting climate change than the general population.
This is a serious issue.
In the United States, the U.S. government spends $10 billion per year on climate-research projects.
Many of those projects have been in place for decades.
They are a huge drain on taxpayer dollars, and in some cases, the government has not adequately funded them.
In addition to funding, there is the problem of the costs.
The costs of implementing and maintaining climate-related technologies and infrastructure, as well as the costs of dealing with the fallout from climate-driven weather events and other impacts, are enormous.
For example, the costs associated with weather-related disasters can be as high as $100 billion annually.
These costs are borne by individuals and communities, and they are often hidden by politicians and the public.
Climate denial is a real threat to our future.
It threatens the health and welfare of our children, our families, and our planet as a whole.
It threatens our future as a global power.
It could also undermine the ability of the United Nations to continue to function.
The Insurance Industry Institute is a non-profit, nonpartisan public policy research organization.
The Institute is supported by contributions from individual memberships and corporate sponsors.
The opinions expressed in this column are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the official position of the Insurance Industry Council.
For more information, please contact Jennifer M. Chard, Institute for Science in the Public Interest (ISIPI), 617-796-2433, [email protected], or the Institute for Climate Solutions at (646) 842-8262.