Sea Level Fraud – Worse Than It Seems

Currently active NOAA tide gauges average 0.63 mm/year sea level rise, or two inches by the year 2100.

ScreenHunter_2784 Aug. 28 08.42Sea Level Trends – MSL global stations trends table

The fraudsters at the University of Colorado claim five times that much. Eighty-seven percent of tide gauges are below CU’s claimed rate.

sl_ns_global

CU Sea Level Research Group | University of Colorado

And the criminals at NASA are claiming 20 times that much rise by the year 2100. Fraud is the new normal for academic and government science.

Sea level is not changing by a perceptible amount. This criminal activity needs to be stopped by Congress.

1960

ScreenHunter_4022 Oct. 25 08.20 

2014

ScreenHunter_4023 Oct. 25 08.22

‘Where the Boys Are’ Disproves Rising Seas Scare

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7 Responses to Sea Level Fraud – Worse Than It Seems

  1. Steve Case says:

    I am away from home and on an iPad so from memory: If you Google the title “Why has there been no acceleration of sea level rise during the altimeter era?” Or some thing like that you will eventually find a presentation by R. Steve Nerem of CU’s Sea Level Research Group from a few years back where he an others try to explain why the acceleration of sea level rise is a negative -0.06 mm per year per year.

    Also if you Google my name over at the Hockeyschick you can find reference to a post of mine where I document how CU has bumped the rate of sea level rise over the last ten years.

    The “Duck Test” says it looks like fraud, you will have decide for yourself if you think it is or not.

    • Steve Case says:

      Thanks Lonny!

      Yes that is the file. If you scroll all the way to the last page it shows a negative acceleration of -0.06 mm per year per year since the beginning of the satellite era, and if you go to CU’s data page today and figure out the acceleration you will find out that it is still negative.

  2. Svend Ferdinandsen says:

    The MSL is adjusted for isostatic rebound, whatever that is, but they say it is a measure of the amount of water in the oceans.
    That is OK, but has nothing to do with sea level. Sea level is what you see at the shore, and that is the important measure for us peoble, not the amout of water in the oceans.

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