The Invisible Problem: How Carbon Warms the Earth

The Invisible Problem: Understanding How Carbon Warms the Earth


The weekend is finally here.

During a busy news week Golden Globe Awards. returned to the air after a two-year hiatus, nurses in two New York hospitals the three-day strike ended and there were some notable celebrity deaths, including Elvis Presley’s daughter, Lisa Marie Presleyand a guitarist Jeff Beck.

Lisa Marie Presley
Lisa Marie Presley at the 46th Annual Country Music Awards on November 1, 2012 in Nashville, Tennessee.

Photo by Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP

In addition, Buffalo Bills safety Damar Hamlin was released from a New York hospital nine days after suffering cardiac arrest during an NFL game, the actor Shemar Moore announced that he will become a father for the first time at the age of 52and the drought in California is causing some groundwater overdraft.

But that is far from all.

Below is our weekly six of Saturday’s stories, a recap of half a dozen stories in the news — in no particular order — from the heartfelt to the weird to the tragic and everything in between.

  • An an invisible problem creates a greater danger for people and the planet. From the story: “That invisible problem carbon dioxideand too much of it in the atmosphere is what drives it climate change“. Watch the video above.
  • A the second group of documents with secrecy vultures dating to President Joe Biden’s tenure as vice president were found at his home in Wilmington, Delaware, prompting Attorney General Merrick Garland to appoint special prosecutor to investigate. From the story: “Mr. Biden confirmed that the documents are in the ‘locked garage’ where his Corvette is kept and in his home library.”
  • A a ringed cat that survived by using ceiling tiles and shoe boxes in a store in Colorado, Kolya was captured. From the story: “A rare animal spent three weeks hiding in the shoe department before being caught.”
  • The The Earth’s ozone layer is expected to recover over the next 40 years, according to a group of international experts supported by the United Nations From the material: “The group that publishes a new report on the ozone layer every four yearscredit for improving the phase-out of nearly 99% of ozone-depleting chemicals.”
  • Actor Kate Winslet helped the young journalist to calm her nerves during the girl’s first ever interview. From the story: “Marta, described as a child reporter for ZDF Logo! — of a segment on German news outlet ZDF aimed at children and teenagers — begins his meeting with Winslet by saying, ‘It’s my first time.'”
  • A 9-year-old girl in Maryland got a big surprise for Christmas, finding fossils in the Chesapeake Bay that turned out to be an ancient megalodon tooth. From the story: “The family took the tooth to the Calvert Maritime Museum, which confirmed the fossil’s identity and shared the exciting news of the ‘future paleontologist’ on Facebook.”

See you next week. In the meantime, stay tuned to CBS News Twitter, YouTube and Facebook.

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