Ten facts about global warming
THEY donít want you to know
is one degree Celsius cooler now than it was at the time of the Domesday
got its name from the verdant pastures that attracted the Norse settlers
under Eric the Red in 986. They carried on their normal way of life (based
on cattle, grain, hay and herring) for 300 years until the Little Ice Age,
when they were driven off by the encroaching ice and the Inuit took over.
The ice and the Inuit are still there.
dioxide is a minor greenhouse gas. In the atmosphere there is over a
hundred times the concentration of water vapour, which is the dominant
the Greenhouse Effect there would be no life on Earth.
measurements by satellite, radio sonde balloons and well maintained
rural surface stations in the West show no significant warming.
evidence of significant warming comes from surface stations that are affected by a variety of factors that contaminate the data.
models of the climate are worthless, as they are based on many
assumptions about interactions between climate factors that are still
unknown to science. They are generally unstable and chaotic, giving a wide
variety of answers depending on the input assumptions.
Kyoto agreement would have a devastating effect on the world economy
but, since carbon dioxide is a minor greenhouse gas, an undetectable effect
on the climate.
IPCC (the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change) has been the
main engine for promoting the global warming scare. It has become notorious
for its corrupt practices of doctoring its reports and executive summaries, after
they have been approved by the participating scientists, to conform to its
really big lie about man-made global warming is that almost all
scientists accept it. More than 4,000 scientists from 106 countries,
including 72 Nobel prize winners, signed the Heidelberg Appeal (1992),
calling for a rational scientific approach to environmental problems. Many
senior scientists have also supported The Statement by Atmospheric
Scientists on Greenhouse Warming (1992), The Leipzig Declaration (1997)
and finally the Oregon Petition (1998) which received the signatures
of over 19,000 scientists.
warming: a closer look at the numbers.
Sorry, wrong number!
it was really hot!
long term view on climate change