Was The Russian Meteorite Strike Caused By Globull Warming?

Will CNN anchor and climate astrologer Deb Feyerick take to the airwaves today wondering if Russia was just hit with “climate change”?

(Reuters) More than 500 people were injured when a meteorite shot across the sky and exploded over central Russia on Friday, sending fireballs crashing to Earth, shattering windows and damaging buildings.

They’re actually talking about 900-1000 being injured, but most aren’t serious, fortunately.

If you think I’m kidding about Warmists creating a link, alas, no. Here’s Think Progress’ Andrea Peterson, who’s discussing the budget cuts to NASA (which doesn’t seem all that interested in space exploration these days. Outreach to make Islamists feel good is more in their targets)

It’s a rough time for science right now:The U.S. is facing serious negative impacts on long-term economic competitiveness due to research and development cuts and politicians deemed “saviors” choose to ignore the evidence of climate change. But maybe today’s headlines will be enough to spur the nation’s leaders to have a serious dialogue about investing in space research.

Space research is a worthy expenditure. Perhaps NASA could do a little research also on that big nuclear furnace at the center of the solar system.

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5 Responses to “Was The Russian Meteorite Strike Caused By Globull Warming?”

  1. There is always the possibility of larger meteorites hitting the Earth. Are the governments doing everything they could to develop the technology to detect and destroy these meteorites before they hit the ground?

  2. From what I see on history, science, and nature shows they have ideas but none are being implemented. A lot depends on what it is, such as meteor, asteroid, comet, and the composition. Some means won’t work.

    Also, how much warning time plays a factor. Size as well. “Small” ones such as the Russian one will slip through, extremely hard to detect.

    Interestingly, a show I was watching last night talked about something like 80% of the big asteroids in the belt being known, 20% of middle size, and less than 1% of small ones.

  3. Kevin says:

    A lot of people don’t know this, but CO2 causes tiny pockets of increased gravitation. That extra CO2 gravity is what caused this meteor to get pulled into our atmosphere. Also, CO2 causes meteors to explode.

    While the above information cannot be confirmed in lab tests or explained by any accepted, it’s pretty damned obviously true to any climatologist worth his salt.

  4. Gumball_Brains says:

    LOL Kevin!!!

    Perhaps NASA could do a little research also on that big nuclear furnace at the center of the solar system.

    what? you mean D.C.? I thought that was a black hole?

  5. Baraque says:

    Naw, the black hole is in the White House.

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