Anyway, here's how to solve global warming. Now all you have to worry about is global flooding.
Besides that, every now and then there's some scientists in the news who have built machines for liquefying carbon dioxide which they then store below ground, but it doesn't appear those machines will have a meaningful impact. The best way to stop it is to prevent it from getting worse and shift to sustainable agricultural practices, relying on renewable energy wherever possible. Whether or not that will work isn't debated so much, but rather whether or not it is economically feasible to carry out before it's too late.
Here's a review for the video from your post:
Set in the distant future long after politicians have devised a "solution" to global warming, this animation first aired in 2002 as part of the Futurama episode, "Crimes of the Hot," and was subsequently used in Al Gore's movie, An Inconvenient Truth (Mr. Gore's daughter, Kristen, was a writer for the show).
Gore lent his voice to the episode, portraying his own head, which had been preserved in a glass jar for almost a millennium.
The episode was nominated for an Environmental Media Award, but it lost out to an episode of King of the Hill.
Some people can't (or don't want to) view videos, so a short summary and/or some quotes would be nice, and iirc, technically it is required by forum rules.
Since the review doesn't have the solution that you mentioned, could you provide a quote or summary that explains this part about "how to solve global warming?"
In addition to what you've mentioned above, some scientists have also figured out ways to convert CO2 into graphene, for building materials, or even converting CO2 into fuels.
Plus there is the old traditional method of turning CO2 into charcoal (via pyrolysis of biomass), which has many co-benefits including the great improvements to sustainable agricultural practices.
Workable answers are available, but (socio-politically) workable implementations are not yet widely enough available.
Fire oxidizes carbon; Pyrolysis reduces carbon.
It's time for the next step in our evolutionary symbiosis with fire
--in order to manage our domain everlastingly.