White Is The New Green

On thousand years ago Green-land was green, and Vikings grew barley there.

Vikings grew barley in Greenland | ScienceNordic

The Vikings in Greenland all froze to death when the weather turned cold.

Climate Change Froze the Vikings Out of Greenland, Say Scientists – 80beats : 80beats

The 1990 IPCC Report showed the Medieval Warm Period and subsequent cooling.

ipcc_far_wg_I_chapter_07.pdf

Greenland is no longer green. White is the new green.

EOSDIS Worldview

Factual climate history wrecked global warming theory, so government funded scientists who depend on global warming funding for their living, simply erased the Medieval Warm Period.

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26 Responses to White Is The New Green

  1. arn says:

    Well-they can’t call it Whiteland because raciss.

    But maybe cherry blossom land.
    Changing the name(from AGW to climate change) had alrady helped
    helped a lot,maybe the same may happen with the island former known as greenland.

  2. Steve Keohane says:

    In the 1950’s we were taught that the early sea explorers mixed up the names of Iceland and Greenland, thus the were mis-named.

  3. CO2isLife says:

    Tony, I’ve written a rebuttal to Dr. Myles Allen’s presentation, but because you have a much larger following, it would be great if you or one of your frequent guests would do the same.

    Sophistry In San Francisco; Half-Truths are Twice the Lie
    https://co2islife.wordpress.com/2018/03/24/sophistry-in-san-francisco-half-truths-are-twice-the-lie/

  4. frederik wisse says:

    New black is the old red .

  5. Gator says:

    #Green lands matter.

  6. Bob Hoye says:

    A long time ago, when still at school a friend was working on a Masters in Early English.
    He had a part-time job teaching today’s English to recent immigrants from Iceland, whose language is close to what the Brits were using in the early 1300s.
    In English, it is spelled island, but the Icelanders (and Brits then) pronounce it as “eesland”. The “S” was not silent.
    This big island was warming until 1300 and quite likely “Iceland” was a variation on “eesland”.
    Bob

    • Karl W. Braun says:

      Curiously, the word for “ice” in Icelandic and Old English appears to be “is”.

      • Steelman says:

        It’s also “is” in norwegian. Alarmists are very upset, when i tell them the vikings were farming in Greenland. Goes in total denial mode.

        • Winnipeg boy says:

          I guess Clinton was right.
          It depends on what your definition of ‘is’ is.

          • Steelman says:

            A good one, Winnipeg. It is what it is, and ice is is. You learned an angient norse word. Is. If you pronounce it in english it will be ice, as if you say Ian? English is not completely logic. Before I learned english, i said ayaan, but it is i an. Why is that? IIIIIII an is and ice. Happy easter holidays. Hope you read my update on the vikings, discovering of amerika.

    • Robert B says:

      I brought this up before and copped a bit of grief. There seems to be no good reason to pick Angle and Eire when naming England and Ireland over other options. I really think that the Vikings did it because it was close to island. Same with Iceland.

  7. oldbrew says:

    From the Guardian, 21st March…
    Bulgarians rush to save a phalanx of distressed, frozen storks
    Villagers come to the rescue after icy wings ground hundreds of migrating birds

    “It’s the first time that we have seen so many storks in distress in Bulgaria,” said Hristina Klisurova, from the Green Balkans wildlife rehabilitation centre in Stara Zagora.

    http://www.theguardian.com/environment/2018/mar/21/frozen-storks-bulgarians-rush-to-save-migrating-birds

  8. Klaus Berger says:

    People in the back ground did not even listen to Dr. Denning. So annoying! Even today no mainstream media is talking about this very important testimony.

  9. richard verney says:

    I do not consider that there is any confusion between Iceland and Greenland, since they are derivatives of old viking languages, ie the Protos Norse language of old Norwegian (Gamle Norske) and Dansk tunga.

    One must bear in mind that the ancient Viking settlements in Greenland were only around the coastal areas, not the ice plains of central Greenland. But around the settlement areas, Greenland must have been many degrees warmer than today since, not only must the land not have been perma frost, but also the Vikings did not have the benefit of mechanical diggers, or poly tunnels/greenhouses, and needed large quantities of fresh water for cattle. The Vikings could not have lived there for hundreds of years unless the regional climate was much more akin to that seen today in the outer Scottish Isles.

  10. Bela Geczy says:

    Is it true that Figure 7.1 is unaccredited and likely Local England data and if the temperature data range were increased to include data to now that current temperature would be higher than MWP?

    • tonyheller says:

      No. That was bogus theory started by Steve McIntyre.
      The chart was based on CET, California tree rings and Greenland ice cores.

      • richard verney says:

        I thought that it was based upon Hubert Lamb’s analysis (who was the founder and former head of CRU, the institution from which the climategate emails were sourced). He held strong views about the existence of the MWP.

        What he based his analysis upon,I have no idea.

        When was the Californian tree ring study undertaken? Did this post date Lamb’s analysis?

  11. Caleb says:

    Don’t forget that Greenland Vikings buried their dead in old fashioned gravels, dug by old fashioned shovels. That same soil is now permafrost difficult to deny with a jackhammer.

  12. Steelman says:

    And from their base at Grønnland, the vikings led expeditions further west and discovered North America (Vinland) 500 years before Columbus.
    Leiv Eriksson discovers America.

    • Steelman says:

      By the way, an historic fact that is underplayed, for some reason. They try to place the landing of the vikings as far north as possible, namely New Foundland. But there are stories that they sailed down the east coast, as far as New York and up the Hudson river.
      Off cause, they must have sailed down the coast, since they had come this far.

  13. Steelman says:

    If there be any doubt. Is is ice and is, in english, pronounced ees. But know this; your english language are full of angient norse words.
    And the vikings discovered America.

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