1 hour ago, Maddus Mattus wrote
Mother earth will continue to spin around the sun, as it has done for billions of years.
Venus is both the closest planet to Earth and the planet closest in size to Earth. It has a similar size, gravity, and bulk composition to Earth.
Despite being further from the Sun than Mercury, Venus is by far the hottest planet in the Solar System due to it's atmosphere of carbon dioxide. It has no carbon cycle to lock carbon back into rocks and surface features, nor does it seem to have any organic life to absorb it in biomass. Venus may have possessed oceans in the past, but these would have vaporized as the temperature rose due to the runaway greenhouse effect.
Studies have suggested that billions of years ago, the Venusian atmosphere was much more like Earth's than it is now, and that there may have been substantial quantities of liquid water on the surface, but, after a period of 600 million to several billion years, a runaway greenhouse effect was caused by the evaporation of that original water, which generated a critical level of greenhouse gases in its atmosphere. Although the surface conditions on the planet are no longer hospitable to any Earthlike life that may have formed prior to this event, the possibility that a habitable niche still exists in the lower and middle cloud layers of Venus can not yet be excluded.
So in conclusion, Maddus, you're right. Even with runaway Global Warming, Venus still orbits the Sun. Not sure I'd want to live there though.