What’s going on with the Trump administration’s beef with the science of climate change?
President Donald Trump has proposed a $200 billion climate program aimed at tackling climate change, but the budget is being driven by a different kind of science.
The proposed Trump budget, which is likely to be approved by the House and Senate in the coming weeks, would allocate funds for research into whether the climate system is warming, a proposal that was once seen as an obvious target for scientists to work on.
It’s a far cry from the more radical climate change proposals Trump made in the 2016 campaign, which included a tax on carbon emissions.
The Trump administration and the American Legislative Exchange Council, or ALEC, are working to pass the so-called Clean Power Plan, which would cut greenhouse gas emissions from power plants.
But the plan has been met with fierce opposition from Republicans, who argue that it would drive up electricity prices, increase the cost of renewable energy, and create more jobs than they can possibly handle.
In 2017, Republican lawmakers in the House passed a resolution calling on the Trump Administration to halt funding for climate research.
The resolution was sent to the White House by House Republicans in 2017.
House Energy and Commerce Committee Chairman Greg Walden (R-Ore.) sent a letter to the head of the Office of Management and Budget, urging the agency to “reconsider the scope and timing of any climate change research projects.”
A few days later, Trump released his budget proposal, calling for $200 million to “provide grants for the purpose of improving the climate sciences.”
The proposal did not specify whether the funds would go toward research into climate change or to “sustainability initiatives.”
But the Trump budget proposal contains a section titled “Supporting Climate Change Resilience.”
It states: “Climate science and engineering research is essential to our country’s climate policy, and the Trump-Pence Administration recognizes the important role of science and technology in the development of policy.”
The document also includes a section called “Promoting Resilient Infrastructure,” which states: This is the opportunity for our leaders to develop strategies to protect and improve the resilience of our country, our infrastructure, and our businesses.
It includes a call to action for the U.S. and its allies to develop more resilient energy systems, which can also be deployed to meet global climate change goals.
But while this section states that it is part of a larger climate policy that includes “climate resilience,” there is no explicit language that says that the U,S.
or its allies should be able to directly benefit from this research.
Rather, the funding is focused on the “development of research on the causes and consequences of climate variability and changes in the climate.”
A summary of the section in the White Paper states: Research should be focused on climate variability, including the link between climate variability events and increased risks of severe and catastrophic impacts, including wildfires, droughts, and floods, and on the mechanisms through which climate variability can affect the economy and human welfare.
It also states: We recognize that many climate scientists and policy makers are concerned about the impact of climate science and the consequences of inaction.
This research should be directed at understanding the causes of climate variation and the effects of climate policies on the economy, the environment, human health, and public safety.
There are many climate science studies and programs currently being funded by the U.,S.
Government, but none specifically address the impact that climate change has on the environment and human health.
There is a large body of climate research funded by private sector organizations, but those studies do not specifically address climate change.
The White Paper also contains a list of research projects that are “consistent with the objectives of the Climate Strategy, including a number of climate-related initiatives and programs.”
However, this is not the only research being conducted on climate change by private entities.
There have been several reports, including one from the American Council on Science and Health (ACSH), that examined how the U-S.
economy might be affected by climate change and how climate change impacts could impact U.,S.-based companies.
Another report from the U of T’s Centre for Climate Change and Sustainability, released in March, looked at the impact climate change could have on U. S. workers and how to adapt.
A report from Harvard University, which analyzed the impacts of climate on U, S. businesses, was released in April.
It found that climate-induced disruptions could create “a ripple effect that will have an adverse effect on the productivity of U.s. businesses and U. s. workers.”
There have also been studies that look at how climate is affecting water resources, such as a recent study from University of Arizona.
But there is also a growing body of research that looks at the impacts that climate has on other aspects of the economy.
Some of that research, such the National Climate Assessment, is conducted by the National Center for Atmospheric Research.
But in addition to looking at how the climate affects the U States economy, it also examines how the United States impacts