Former Vice President Al Gore. Jon Kalish/NPR hide caption

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Al Gore: Most Americans Still Agree Climate Change Is Getting Worse
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A condemned house in the Ocean Breeze area of New York City's Staten Island. Most homes in the seaside community were inundated by the ocean surge from superstorm Sandy. John Moore/Getty Images hide caption

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The redder the shading, the further above average were the temperatures in September. NOAA's National Climatic Data Center hide caption

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A farmer sifts through the drought-stricken topsoil of his Logan, Kansas, land in August 2012. John Moore/Getty Images hide caption

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Former South Carolina Republican Rep. Bob Inglis now runs the Energy and Enterprise Initiative. /Energy and Enterprise Initiative hide caption

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New Groups Make A Conservative Argument On Climate Change
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Pinot noir grapes are notoriously finicky about the weather, and climate change has winemakers in Oregon thinking about the future. Greg Wahl-Stephens/AP hide caption

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Somali girls line up to receive a hot meal in Mogadishu last year after the worst drought in the Horn of Africa in decades, compounded by war, put millions in danger of starvation. Roberto Schmmidt/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Waves pound a sea wall in Pacifica, Calif., during a storm in 2010. Small assumptions can make a big difference when putting a price-tag on future disasters. Paul Sakuma/AP hide caption

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Episode 388: Putting A Price Tag On Your Descendants
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