GOP presidential candidates say the science of climate change is settled

President Donald Trump on Tuesday called climate change a “phony” and “phony question” and argued that the scientific consensus on human-caused global warming is settled.

The remarks come amid a heated debate over the extent to which the federal government should be involved in the fight against climate change and the role of the private sector in the effort.

Trump and his Republican rivals have said the science is settled on climate change, and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency has already taken steps to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, but the president has made no indication he plans to seek a broader role in regulating greenhouse gas pollution.

On Tuesday, Trump told a gathering of the Kansas Geological Survey that the “science is settled” on climate changes.

“The science is really settled on the fact that we are causing global warming, and we’ve had this for a long time,” Trump said.

“You see it every day.”

The president was speaking at a campaign rally for Kansas gubernatorial candidate Jason Pappas.

At least one Democratic presidential candidate, former Maryland Gov.

Martin O’Malley, has said he is open to a role in tackling the issue.

But Trump on Wednesday repeated his assertion that the science on climate is settled and said he believes climate change isn’t real.

“I’ve always believed in the science, I’ve always said the scientists are right,” Trump told reporters on Air Force One.

“But the real science is we’ve got a problem.

We’ve got to fix it.”

O’Malley’s spokeswoman, Andrea Miller, said Trump believes the science.

“While the president’s comments are certainly concerning, they do not represent his position on the science,” Miller said in a statement.

The Republican nominee also used the event to push back against the scientific community, saying he disagrees with a recent study that found global temperatures have warmed by 0.5 degrees Celsius in the past 100 years.

“I think the media has gone to extremes with their headlines, but we don’t need to go to extremes,” Trump insisted.

“You look at the number of degrees Fahrenheit, it’s the same amount of warming that’s happened in the last 50 years.”

Trump said he wants to cut emissions and is open for negotiations to reduce the nation’s greenhouse gas output.

“If we can make them work, we will.

We’re going to get this done,” Trump added.

On Monday, he said he didn’t agree with the U

Kroger survey: ‘You’ll need to have a strong network to do well’

The Kroger Survey is back.

It’s the latest in a series of consumer research studies designed to provide consumers with a sense of how their grocery store or supermarket operates and how they can make the most of their choices.

The latest survey, which was conducted by Kroger in conjunction with Consumer Reports, found that while Kroger’s average customer spends about $6.50 per day per store, it has “a large and varied network of consumers who are likely to spend a great deal more” on the company’s products and services.

“The survey shows that many Kroger customers are using their Kroger loyalty cards to shop online, pay in-store and pay online, while some customers also use their Krozers loyalty cards for purchases at participating Kroger locations,” Kroger said in a statement.

“Kroger’s customers are increasingly opting for a ‘no-frills shopping experience’ with the latest technologies to better ensure they can purchase products and items that are made in the U.S. and across the globe.

Kroger shoppers are also finding more value in the value added by the brands they shop with, including its Krozer Advantage membership program, Krozeregg and Krozys Flex.

Kroz is working with consumer experts to make sure that the results of the survey are transparent, accurate and relevant to its customers.

Krozer’s customer survey is a follow-up to its annual survey, conducted in October, that found the chain was struggling to attract shoppers.

The survey found Kroger was struggling for the first time since the survey began in 2006.

Krobertas loyalty card purchases made up 25 per cent of Krogers overall spending.

The study also found that Kroger had “an uneven mix of consumers, and that the majority of customers who shopped with Kroz were from a minority of demographics. “

A good chunk of the loss was due to the loss of a significant percentage of Krobers loyalty card revenue, which had been largely driven by a combination of an unfavorable transaction tax and the expiration of the current terms of service,” Krozer said in its statement.

The Kroz survey also found Kroz was struggling with customers who had never shopped at the grocery store before, with almost one-quarter of the respondents saying they had never visited the store in the past year. “

Many consumers were also from the bottom of the income distribution, and they are likely not likely to have access to Kroz’s extensive benefits package or to have Kroz as a trusted source of payment options.”

The Kroz survey also found Kroz was struggling with customers who had never shopped at the grocery store before, with almost one-quarter of the respondents saying they had never visited the store in the past year.

Krozac said in an emailed statement it would continue to work with Kroger to ensure that the findings of the study are accurate.

“We are pleased to see Kroz has made a concerted effort to improve its customer service and the integrity of its products and processes and we look forward to continuing our dialogue with Krobs and our partners,” Krozac Retail said.