New York Times 1969 : Ice Free Arctic And New Ice Age

Fifty years ago, the New York Times predicted an ice-free Arctic and a new ice age – three days apart.

Expert Says Arctic Ocean Will Soon Be an Open Sea – Catastrophic Shifts in Climate Feared

Science – Worrying About a New Ice Age – View Article – NYTimes.com

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6 Responses to New York Times 1969 : Ice Free Arctic And New Ice Age

  1. MGJ says:

    Three days is enough for the drugs to wear off. The real experts can contradict themselves in the same sentence.

  2. Johansen says:

    Anyone who still reads the Mexican-owned NYT after the events of this past weekend doesn’t really want the truth. Same thing goes for the Washington Post – owned by one of the biggest self righteous hypocrites in America, and CBS which seems to be full of old guys dropping their pants in the office

  3. Cam says:

    Here’s some more news from the NASA about the Arctic: Cold water currently slowing fastest Greenland glacier

    https://sealevel.nasa.gov/news/157/cold-water-currently-slowing-fastest-greenland-glacier

    AMO making the switch, of course there will be colder water.

  4. arn says:

    They can switch the scenario
    but they will always keep the fear.

    These presstitutes aren’t even the problem but those reading the crap and always adjusting their opinion to the newest news and promoting their newest unopinion instad of asking
    :”What the hell is going here and what do i really think?”

    • Cam says:

      So, which news media do you trust?

      • Colorado Wellington says:

        Arn will answer for himself but if you asked me I would first want to know what you mean by “trust”. If I were to respond without a more specific definition my answer would be “none”. Most of us have multiple examples of journalists getting wrong something we know fairly well. Personally, I remember a case when a writer misreported something I told him and made up “facts” that were not there.

        Broadly—far beyond the narrow question of news media trustworthiness—I found that the best approach is to always ask:

        How do I know this and why do I think I know it?

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