What’s new with the lights in your house?
Here’s what’s new from the CBS News blog: 1.
The sun has been shining on this year’s Lights for Everyone campaign, which offers a special, free Christmas tree lighting event for families, friends and neighbors, from 6 a.m. to noon on Christmas Day.
The tree lighting will be free and open to the public in each of the 50 states and the District of Columbia.
It was also the day that CBS News featured a look at some of the lighting projects being implemented around the country by lighting contractors to help families cope with the cold winter.
CBS News News has learned that some states and municipalities are considering legislation to make it a crime to burn down a home or apartment without permission from a local or state law enforcement agency.
As part of its Climate Change Initiative, CBS News is reporting on a group of activists who are challenging an initiative that could help the American public cope with climate change by helping to build more energy-efficient homes and businesses.
CBSNews.com is reporting that several states are considering or have already passed laws that would help address climate change and help residents adapt to the heat waves, droughts and other weather-related issues.
CBS NEWS: Climate change in the spotlight, part 1: Why it’s happening: This is the first installment in a series about the global warming impact of the changing climate.
In the winter months, the sun can cause more damage to the Earth than the sun ever can in summer, says Mark Pletcher, a meteorologist with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.
In winter, the cold temperatures in the atmosphere cause heat to build up in the Earth’s atmosphere, which can cause a number of problems, including increasing the amount of heat that is trapped by the layers of air in our atmosphere.
This buildup can make the air more difficult to move, which makes it even more difficult for the Earth to cool down.
2: At the same time, the warm air from the tropics and the cool air from cold regions is being pushed up into the Arctic Ocean.
The Arctic Ocean has been melting at an accelerating rate.
The ice caps of the North Pole have been shrinking at a faster rate than the glaciers in the South Pole and the Antarctic Peninsula.
3: That means that the ice caps are melting faster and more quickly in the Arctic than they are in the Antarctic.
The melting is expected to accelerate over the next century, as the ice cap on the North and South Poles retreat.
4: The melting of Greenland and the collapse of the ice sheet are increasing sea levels.
The two events are related.
As the Greenland ice sheet melts, it creates a “meltwater pool,” which is water that floats in the ocean.
As this pool expands, the water expands as well, creating an upward pressure on the ocean floor.
The pressure causes the water to sink deeper, creating a surge of water that can be catastrophic.
5: As the sea level increases, so does the amount and speed at which the water can rise.
The water on land is rising at about 3 feet per second, whereas the water on the seafloor is rising about 6 feet per day.
6: The combination of melting ice and melting glaciers are causing the earth to warm faster than it has in about two thousand years.
In some parts of the world, like Greenland, the rate of sea level rise has been faster than at any other time in the last million years.
7: A study conducted by NASA and the National Science Foundation (NSF) showed that as the world warms, sea level will rise at a rate of 2 feet per year.
8: Some parts of Antarctica are already starting to see a sea level surge as the planet warms.
At least half of the glaciers on Antarctica’s ice sheet have been melting for decades.
The loss of this ice, which is the foundation of much of the continent’s ice sheets, is causing more rapid sea level rises in Antarctica.
9: Another study by NASA, the NSF and the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution (WHOI) showed the number of people dying of hypothermia and other diseases in the U.S. could rise by about 300,000 a year.
10: In the summer, the temperature in the Northern Hemisphere can reach as low as minus 80 degrees Fahrenheit, according to NASA.
That’s warmer than the minimum temperatures in any part of the country.
11: In some places, the number and severity of tornadoes is increasing as the seasons change.
In areas with warm winters, tornadoes are becoming more common.
The United States has the second-highest number of tornados in the world with 5.1 million reported.
12: The coldest December in history happened in February of this year, when the coldest month was December of 2014.
That month was the warmest since 1895, when records began.
13: A NASA-funded study published last year in the journal Ge