Former Vice President Al Gore, now one of the world's leading climate activists, endorsed Joe Biden’s White House bid on Wednesday, declaring that choosing the presumptive Democratic nominee over President Donald Trump is “not rocket science” and “not a close…
By Bill Barrow, Associated Press
NPR’s Tamara Keith and Amy Walter of the Cook Political Report join Judy Woodruff to discuss the latest political news, including reaction from Congress and President Trump after another series of mass shootings, how Democratic and Republican views on gun…
“The scientists not only predicted these consequences, they’re telling us they’re going to get a lot worse still, until we stop using the Earth’s atmosphere as an open sewer,” Former Vice President Al Gore told the PBS NewsHour.
By Joshua Barajas
Former Vice President Al Gore is troubled by what he sees as an American vulnerability to false assertions driving political policy. Gore has just re-released his book “The Assault on Reason,” 10 years after its original publication with an update…
By PBS NewsHour
Former Vice President Al Gore slammed new EPA chief Scott Pruitt on Monday for his claim last week that carbon emissions aren’t the primary cause of global warming. “It’s an obviously false assertion,” Gore told PBS NewsHour’s Judy Woodruff.
By PBS NewsHour
Once a rival for the GOP nomination, Dr. Ben Carson is now President-elect Donald Trump's pick for housing secretary. On Monday, Mr. Trump called Carson “a brilliant mind … passionate about strengthening communities.” Meanwhile, at Trump Tower, former Vice President…
On Friday, President-elect Donald Trump placed a controversial call to the president of Taiwan. On Monday, he joined Ivanka Trump in her meeting with former Vice President Al Gore on climate change. Amy Walter of the Cook Political Report, Karen…
By Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Former Vice President Al Gore said Monday that he had a "productive" meeting with President-elect Donald Trump.
By Scott Bauer, Associated Press
The tedious task of recounting Wisconsin's nearly 3 million votes for president began Thursday with scores of hastily hired temporary workers flipping through stacks of ballots as observers watched their every move.
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