What’s happening with the new climate-change research?

Science News has learned that the Trump administration is moving forward with a plan to eliminate federal support for climate-related research.

The Department of Commerce announced on Tuesday that it would end the Climate Change Technology Research Program, which was created in 2015 as part of President Trump’s Climate Action Plan.

The announcement came just weeks after the Trump White House ordered a review of climate research.

In its announcement, the Commerce Department said the program “will be discontinued effective immediately and that it is not eligible for support under the Office of Science or other federal programs.”

The decision to cut funding for the program comes on the heels of the release of a new study by researchers at the University of Delaware and University of Michigan.

The two institutions concluded that there is strong evidence that climate change is causing higher rates of severe weather, including heat waves, drought and wildfires, and that humans are to blame.

The new study says climate change will cause higher temperatures, stronger hurricanes, longer and hotter waves, and more intense droughts.

The study is based on a review by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the National Research Council of climate models.

In a press release, the NOAA’s Office of the Director of Science and the NSERC said the researchers found that if the Trump Administration were to implement a policy of reversing the previous administration’s action to withdraw federal funding for climate research, the impact on the United States could be devastating.

The Trump administration has previously said that it supports the research, but has not provided a timeline for reversing the decision.

“We have a lot of work to do,” said Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke in a statement to the press on Wednesday.

“We know that climate science has advanced, but we also know that it has not yet become universally accepted, and we are not at the point where we have the consensus that we want.”

Zinke said he would “make an announcement about how we will implement that when we have that final decision.”

In the meantime, scientists across the country will continue to research climate change, as they always have.

“There are a lot more people working on this than there were even 10 years ago,” said Matthew Smith, a senior scientist at the National Center for Atmospheric Research in Boulder, Colorado.

“The only thing we have to do is be more focused on what we’re doing and less focused on how we’re not doing it.”