Bloomberg : 100 Degree Weather In Phoenix Is Climate Change

Bloomberg thinks Phoenix is dying like New York.  It is actually the fastest growing city in the US.

Deaths from natural disasters are down 90% across the globe over the past century.

Natural Disasters – Our World in Data

Now let’s look at Bloomberg’s understanding of climate. The closest USHCN station to Phoenix is at Buckeye.

They average 105 days above 100F per year, and had 138 days above 100F in 1934 – the hottest year on record in the US.

Parker holds Arizona’s record with 142 days above 100F in 1958.

And in 1978, Parker had 102 consecutive days over 100 degrees. They averaged 108 degrees during that stretch.

Excellent timing by Bloomberg though.  This date in 1936 may have been the hottest day in US history. The average temperature across the US was 96 degrees.

Almost 40% of the US was 100 degrees that day, and a large section of the Midwest was above 110 degrees. Wisconsin set their all-time record of 114 degrees, and Michigan set their all-time record of 112 degrees.

The heat of July 14, 1936 likened to the 1918 flu pandemic, which killed fifty million people. Detroit had one death every ten minutes.

14 Jul 1936, 9 – The Leader-Post at

Bloomberg got every single thing wrong, because he believes fake news from the Washington Post.

About Tony Heller

Just having fun
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