climate change

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Coalbrookdale [cite]

Philip James de Loutherbourg [Public domain or Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons

detecting climate change [photo]

Figure 5: Scientific methods used to detect climate change; a. & b. rooftop weather stations, c. instruments attached to hot air balloons which rise high in the air and descend, making measurements throughout the flight, d. satellite photographs and measurements of storm events, e.—i. collection of ice cores for paleoclimate analysis of trapped air bubbles, and j. analysis of tree rings. [fn][[nid:1082]][/fn]
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detect climate change [cite]

a. By J.-H. Janßen (Own work) [CC0], via Wikimedia Commons; b. By Walter Siegmund (Own work) via Wikimedia Commons; c. Credit: NOAA; d. Credit: NOAA; e-i. Photographs copyright Reto Stöckli, NASA GSFC; j. NOAA Climate.gov

Earth's atmosphere figure [photo]

Figure 1: The Earth’s atmosphere is a relatively thin and fragile layer of gases- a. an artist’s depiction, b. a satellite image: the thin blue band of gas seen here hovering above the surface of the earth is our fragile atmosphere. Within this band, which is only 50km thick, occur 99.8% of the molecules of gas that support and protect all forms of live on earth. [fn][[nid:1079]][/fn]
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Common Good

Second Vatican Council, Gaudium et spes, 26

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