Proof Of Man-Made Climate Change

In a time of universal deceit, telling the truth is a revolutionary act.

  • George Orwell

Forty years ago, climate experts said the world was cooling and the cooling was causing droughts, floods , blizzards, typhoons, tornadoes and the polar vortex. They considered warm temperatures to be benign, and cold temperatures to be harsh.

30 Jul 1977, Page 6 – The Town Talk

They called warm weather a blessing, and showed no net warming from 1870 to 1970. There was a sharp cooling after 1940.

21 Jul 1974, Page 13 – The Des Moines Register

Climate experts now say that droughts, floods , blizzards, typhoons, tornadoes and the polar vortex are caused by global warming, and that the cooling period from 1940 to 1970 never happened.

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Reality doesn’t fit into the NASA agenda, so Gavin Schmidt changed the past to make the post-1940 cooling disappear.

Global warming is indeed man-made – by fraudsters at government agencies who tamper with data.

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22 Responses to Proof Of Man-Made Climate Change

  1. Yep. Man made alright… Made by men in New York.

  2. gator69 says:

    Thank God the Pope (another climate expert) gave his encyclical on climate change to Trump. So now we can add the Catholic Church to the list of “scientific organizations” that believe that man is responsible for climate change.

    PS – Apparently the Pope also hates poor brown people. Is Ms Griff catholic?

    • Norilsk says:

      They can place it right along all the other great pronouncements like the Earth is flat, which is non-Biblical.

  3. Andy DC says:

    The warming may not be man-made, but there is little doubt that it is Mann-made, concocted by him and others of his ilk. Those who are determined to perpetuate a fake crisis in order to keep the grant money flowing.

  4. Norilsk says:

    The Orwell quote says it all. Thanks Tony for another outanding revelation of the truth.

  5. Advocatus Diaboli says:

    A casual, naïve believer in what the TV tells him might respond like this:
    “Well, that was 40 years ago and our scientists have improved the accuracy of their techniques in all that time.”

    How would you address that objection? (This is the sort of credulity I keep running into.)

    The idea of my question is to try to bring around somebody who just doesn’t know any better and might be open to evidence and logic. (For GW fanatics, OTOH, sarcasm and ridicule are totally in order.)

    • R. Shearer says:

      The accuracy of thermometers is very little changed over the past 100 years because they use references that are known constants, e.g. freezing and boiling points of pure substances.

    • tonyheller says:

      Are you suggesting that technology now exists to go back in time to 1940 and take new measurements?

    • gregole says:

      that was 40 years ago and our scientists have improved the accuracy of their techniques…”
      One measurement technique developed in the last 40 years with improved accuracy (as far as global temperature measurement) are satellite temperature measurements – these are generally ignored by the warmunists. Refer you warm friends to UAH and RSS.

      • Advocatus Diaboli says:

        Indeed!

        One other thing I learned from Tony’s new video is that the satellite record actually starts in the early ’70s and not in 1979. All along I was thinking that sat readings just happened to begin in the coldest year of the cooling part of the cycle. More data bits to help those who can think, to think.

        • AndyG55 says:

          One of the main regions of ice expansion is out passed Iceland.

          The Icelander have kept pretty good records of sea ice around Iceland for a long time, and these records have been compiled into the Icelandic Sea Ice record.

          As you can see, large amounts of sea ice during the Little Ice Age, then a dip between 1930ish to mid 1970’s, then a LARGE peak in late 1970’s up to level seen during the Little Ice Age.

        • cdquarles says:

          It actually starts in the late 50s, when the first ones were launched, some with humans aboard and some not. The coverage, though, is better starting in the late 60s and comparable, in some respects, to today’s and less so in others.

  6. RAH says:

    Completely OT but I just read the Gregg Allman has passed away. Another R&R great gone. Tomorrow morning I head out for Stratford, ON. I’ll have The Best of The Allman Brothers on my CD in the truck.

  7. RAH says:

    Oh, and BTW I found where the lightning struck last evening. Struck a western pine that is one of a row which divides my property from the neighbors to the south. That pine is no more than 100′ from where I was sitting at the computer. In the back ground is my fire pit and bench swing. It appears the bolt when down the outside of the tree only and if so then it should survive.

    • tonyheller says:

      I was about 100 yards from a lightning strike riding home from work on Thursday.

      • RAH says:

        When you smell the Ozone and the hair on your arms and back of the neck stands up then you know it was pretty close. There were chunks and strips of that bark laying in my yard and having just mowed the day before it led me to check out where they came from. When it happened I thought it had struck across the street further away to the west (pic was taken facing east). Notice how green everything is? Pic was taken with my cell phone.

      • cdquarles says:

        Like RAH, I’ve been closer than 100 yards to a strike and, more often, had strikes within a half mile. The closest was about 50 to 75 feet (literally across the street and a bit off to a corner. I’ve also seen ball lightning. Very rare that one, for the necessary conditions don’t happen nearly as often as regular lightning. It was the return (upward) stroke that was most notable. The leader came downward and the hair stood out with a tingling sensation. Everyone in the family was affected, since we were all sitting in a screen enclosed porch just outside the house.

        There was a lightning stroke relatively near me a few days ago. About a mile or so, I guess. I didn’t see where it struck, for there are lots of wooded lots here with a few working farms and ranches. It may have hit the 500 to 700 foot ridge nearby.

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