1. WASHINGTON U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe on Wednesday not only stood by his famous hoax declaration on global warming, but the Oklahoma Republican somewhat reluctantly tipped his hand on plans to publish a book. I wont tell you what its about, but the name of the book is The Hoax,? he said during testimony before a House subcommittee. Inhofe was the lead-off witness at a somewhat contentious and lengthy hearing on a proposal that he and Rep. Fred Upton, R-Mich., chairman of the House Committee on Energy and Commerce, are pushing essentially to kill the U.S. Environmental Protection Agencys ability to regulate greenhouse gases. EPA Administrator Lisa Jackson, the other major attraction at the hearing, testified after Inhofe. Inhofe and House Republicans on the subcommittee focused on what they consider the enormous costs of EPAs efforts to regulate greenhouse emissions, the jobs that could be lost and the questions that, in their view, continue to surround climate change science. Science is mixed, Inhofe said, but the economic impact is not. In other words, all pain for no climate gain, he said in prepared remarks that he ignored so he could ramble through his testimony. Even if one assumes the predictions of more droughts, floods, intense storms and cases of disease are true, Inhofe said, EPAs expected regulations will not affect that. Jackson and Democrats on the panel argued the debate over science is over, a consensus by the nations leading researches that climate change is occurring and why has been reached, and the U.S. economy can continue to grow while addressing the issue. Inhofe, EPA administrator tackle greenhouse gas regulation | Tulsa World 2. The Environmental Protection Agency may have suppressed an internal report that was skeptical of claims about global warming, including whether carbon dioxide must be strictly regulated by the federal government, according to a series of newly disclosed e-mail messages. EPA May Have Suppressed Report Skeptical Of Global Warming - Political Hotsheet - CBS News 3.