OK, it’s not the first and certainly not the only tweet we’ve seen challenging those awaiting Monday’s long-predicted solar eclipse to re-examine their own skepticism about man-made climate change — those started weeks ago. But it also wasn’t long ago we were told, “If you are not a scientist, and you disagree with a scientist about science … you’re just wrong.”

Beau Willimon, creator of the U.S. version of “House of Cards,” jumped in with his own variation on what so many are saying Monday: science proved there would be an eclipse, and science has proved man-made climate change, so what’s there to question? We’ll let him go on a bit.

Let’s back up a few tweets, right to the beginning. Sure, Twitter limits the length of each tweet, but let’s limit this to anthropogenic climate change — no one really believes the climate doesn’t change, so forget about “climate change deniers” and especially “climate deniers.”

Also, that consensus was not reached by rigorously studying climate data. For anyone interested, on its website NASA points directly to the study — “Quantifying the consensus on anthropogenic global warming in the scientific literature” — from which that remarkable 97 percent consensus came from. (Seriously, read the study … especially the section on “sources of uncertainty.”)

Anyone who’d like to can click the link above and read it: just know that the 97 percent number had to come from somewhere, and it came from a study of abstracts of published articles, not climate data, and get this: a lot more scientists are getting published when they predict doom and gloom. None of it is proof that mankind is primarily responsible for changes in climate, hence the need for everyone to run around crying, “Consensus! The science is settled!”

Can we get a second?

At the DNC, Hillary Clinton declared, “I believe in science.” So just put on a white lab coat and tell her anything; she’ll buy it.

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