According to Newsom, the average temperature in the Golden State has increased by three degrees since 1980.
“The fundamental facts cannot be denied,” Newsom said. “Trendlines are not going in the right direction.”
Newsom said on Wednesday that he “directly confronted the president” on climate change – though a video of the press talk earlier this week showed more benign exchanges between the leaders.
However, he said he does not expect Trump to “fundamentally change course”.
He said, “I will remain stubborn, because I think it will be so. It is not a belief system, it is data.” “Science. You have to accept the facts.”
A month ago, lightning strikes spread flames across the state during an extreme heat wave.
Newsfoam said wildfires run rampant, particularly in areas that have been affected by the recent drought, causing 136 million dead, dry trees to “act as burns”.
Already, several blasts have devastated more than 4.7 million acres on the West Coast, as dry grass and strong winds have created a temperament.
The American Farm Bureau Federation calls for additional resources
American Farm Bureau Federation, which describes itself as “An independent, non-governmental, voluntary organization, governed and represented by ranch and ranch families,” and 13 State Farm Bureaus sent a letter to Congress to curb additional resources and overcome frightening wildlife on the West Coast said.
The letter, addressed to the leadership of the Senate, also advocates the Emergency Emergency and Public Safety Act, which is being considered in the Senate today.
This act will accelerate forest management and fire extinguishing and remove dangerous wood from forests.
He wrote in the letter, “Farm Bureau members hold grazing permits on public lands, manage property on adjoining lands and occupy both public and private lands.” “In addition to direct crop and livestock losses, agricultural commodities are also being smog-tainted and impacted through ash.”
School for Oregon children starts after wildfire delay
Students are about to go to the online class due to the coronavirus epidemic.
“Our teachers have done really hard changes to the system, new technology, and really an incredible job for our children,” said Christy Perry, Superintendent of Salem-Keyser Public Schools. “And what we keep reminding them, what our children need most is to just watch them, so this is our week.”
He said: “Wildfire has made everything a little rockier for us.”
The school district has about 41,000 students. Perry told KPTV that the students’ lives were mostly affected by the smoke. He said some staff members were forced to evacuate.
“I told this to my mentor kids a few times today, like it would all be alright,” teacher Massey Bower said. “It’s all about to work in its own way.”
California wild animals kill 25 people
The Batty County Sheriff’s Office has identified 10 of the 15 victims, ranging in age from 16 to 79.
The August Complex Fire, the largest in state history, continues to burn in Northern California. Its consumption is 817,952 acres and it is 30% contained.
According to the Bay Area Office of the National Weather Service, fog conditions and visibility in northern California are improving.
The office tweeted, “There is still smoke in parts of the northern and interior #California but parts of the #Sanfrancisco area are being seen in the blue sky.”
Established mobile morgue in Oregon
A mobile facility for the medical examiner has been set up in Linn County as officers prepare for the possibility of more fatalities.
“My house is still there, my entire block is there, because we went there and fought,” Richardson told KTU. “I went there, I saw the city burning, I was trying to keep it out for 14 hours with other people.”
The affiliate said Richardson was able to save his home, but much of the city was ablaze.
A federal disaster declaration has been approved for the state to help fund the state’s recovery and an Oregon congressional delegation asked Health and Human Services (HHS) Secretary Alex Azar to make the wildfire in Oregon a public Urged to declare a health emergency.
CNN’s Vanessa Yurevich, Maeve Reston, Ray Sanchez, Dave Heinen, Joe Sutton, Andy Rose, Stella Chan and Gisela Crespo contributed to this report.