New Video : Category Five Climate Nonsense From Vox

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12 Responses to New Video : Category Five Climate Nonsense From Vox

  1. GW Smith says:

    Great one, Tony! Caught them in the act again! But they don’t care. They think everyone is a moron anyway and will forget it in 5 minutes. At least their lemmings will.

  2. Denis Rushworth says:

    Ok. But severe heat waves have occurred in Arizona within the past 100 years or so as yu point out and they are likely to occur again. Is any climate scientist trying to figure out what causes such phenomena and whether anything can be done to prevent them? Perhaps a really bad El Nino, odd stratospheric currents, unusually active sun, or…? It seems Umair Irfan of Vox has figured it out since he/she is predicting one. Call him Tony and get us the info. It could be a climate breakthrough!

  3. Mark Millwood says:

    Hi Tony,
    Thank you for all your articles, I appreciate your work and I think it’s very effective in exposing the nonsense of catastrophic climate change. I continually remind my kids and grand kids to check out your latest articles, I find it all very interesting, especially the historical newspaper articles and the data tampering by NOAA and NASA. I get the feeling that the public are finally realizing that they have been duped.
    Thanks, Mark.

  4. Richard Bramwell says:

    I hope you could demolish this absurd claim about L. Superior —it is warming 3x faster than other many other lakes.

    https://www.greatlakesnow.org/2018/10/lake-superior-rapidly-warming/

    • arn says:

      As far as i know the great lakes recently reached new hights in terms of sea level so the “we lost 4 inches” is meaningless.(our lake loses 4 inches a day depending how the water vets mamagef)
      Especially for lakes that release water to rivers and which have a huuge surface.

      The next problem is:
      If L Superior is indeed warming 3* faster than other
      lakes which are supposed to warm 0.34 degrees per decade.
      (which is BS)
      than the warming would be 1.02 degress per year.
      5.1 degrees warmer than 50 years ago
      and 10.2 degrees warmer than 100 years ago.

      This is imo impossible and people would have realised it and mass dying of fish would have been the result.
      The lake would be a dead zone.

      The mentioned algue growth is usually result of fertilizers from surrounding farms

    • Gator says:

      According to the article (which gives no info on the methodology employed in the study) only one of the authors has this alarmist opinion. John knows where the money is, just like Willie Sutton did.

      John D. Lenters, Ph.D.

      Grants

      Evaluating and Advancing the Representation of Lake-Atmosphere Interactions and Resulting Heavy Lake-Effect Snowstorms Across the Laurentian Great Lakes Basin Within the NASA-Unified Weather Research and Forecasting Model
      2017 – 2021 $995,000 (USD), NASA (Collaborator)

      The Great Lakes Evaporation Network (GLEN): Providing critical, gap-filling observations in support of multiple resources management issues
      2017 – 2018 $45,000 (USD), GLOS (PI)

      Over-lake meteorological data to support Great Lakes weather, evaporation, and coastal hazard forecasting
      2016 – 2018 $40,500 (USD), GLOS (PI)

      Characterizing and understanding the impact of climate warming on large inland water bodies
      2014 – 2017 $790,260 (USD), NASA (Co-PI)

      Great Lakes Evaporation Network (GLEN) station data management and communication
      2016 – 2016 $45,100 (USD), IJC / GLOS (PI)

      Assessing the Predictability of Fish Abundance at the Ludington Pumped Storage Plant: A Feasibility Study
      2015 – 2015 $25,000 (USD), Consumers Energy (Co-PI)

      Support of NOAA Coastal Storms Weather and Wave Buoys Near Marquette and Munising, Michigan
      2014 – 2016 $55,000 (USD), Northern Michigan University (PI)

      A coastal hazard observing system for southeastern Lake Superior
      2015 – 2016 $100,000 (USD), GLOS (PI)

      Inland water temperature: An ideal indicator for the National Climate Assessment
      2014 – 2015 $203,330 (USD), NASA (Co-PI)

      Development of real-time evaporation and energy balance algorithms for Lake Tahoe using in situ buoy data
      2013 – 2014 $20,040 (USD), NASA (PI)

      Collaborative research: Toward a Circumarctic Lakes Observation Network (CALON) – Multiscale observations of lacustrine systems
      2011 – 2015 $1,800,000 (USD), NSF (PI)

      IGERT: Resilience and adaptive governance in stressed watersheds
      2009 – 2014 $3,100,000 (USD), NSF (Collaborator)

      Global patterns and long-term trends in lake temperature: A collaborative workshop to synthesize in situ and remote sensing data and analyze controlling factors
      2011 – 2013 $49,973 (USD), NSF (PI)

      Global patterns and long-term trends in lake temperature: A collaborative workshop to synthesize in situ and remote sensing data and analyze controlling factors
      2011 – 2012 $38,000 (USD), NASA (Co-PI)

      Assessing the impacts of climate variability and change on Great Lakes evaporation: Implications for decision making, adaptation, and water resources management
      2011 – 2012 $29,992 (USD), GLISA (PI)

      Collaborative research: Evolution of dissolved organic nitrogen (DON) from the headwaters to the catchment outlet: Sources, variation with scale, and differences with DOC
      2008 – 2012 $540,634 (USD), NSF (PI)

      Impacts of historical and future changes in climate and atmospheric CO2 on terrestrial ecosystem structure and functioning in the Midwestern U.S.
      2008 – 2011 $362,176 (USD), DOE (PI)

      Riparian vegetation impacts on water quantity, quality, and stream ecology
      2008 – 2011 $433,960 (USD), Nebraska Environmental Trust (PI)

      Collaborative research: Changes in lake dynamics on the Arctic Coastal Plain of North America over the past half-century
      2007 – 2011 $735,387 (USD), NSF (PI)

      Riparian vegetation impacts on water quantity, quality, and stream ecology
      2007 – 2008 $331,112 (USD), University of Nebraska Water Resources Advisory Panel (Co-PI)

      Investigating the impacts of climate variability on lake evaporation: Archival and extension of a long-term energy budget study in northern Wisconsin
      2006 – 2007 $20,000 (USD), NSF Research Opportunity Award (PI)

      That comes to $9,742,424.

      But of course money doesn’t have any effect on grantologists.

    • DD More says:

      Just ignore the last 4 years.
      “That was the conclusion a 2015 scientific study that looked at 235 lakes around the world. And one of its authors has little reason to believe that trend won’t continue.

      “It’s like a perfect storm of effects hitting Lake Superior,” said John Lenters, an honorary fellow with the Center for Limnology at the University of Wisconsin. “We’re pretty sure warming has continued, because global air temperature has continued to rise.”
      “There is a positive feedback loop because snow and ice tend to reflect more sunlight, and so it keeps that region cool,” Lenters said. “When you get rid of snow and ice, more sunlight gets absorbed and the region warms up even faster.”

      MDOT Upper Peninsula

      “Lake Superior nearly frozen over: 90 percent+. Only the fifth time in the last 20 years the big lake has exceeded 90 percent ice cover. In 2014 and 2015, ice covered more than 95 percent of the lake. The last time Superior froze completely was 1996. NOAA satellite pic from 3-7”
      https://www.freep.com/story/news/local/michigan/2019/03/08/lake-superior-90-ice-covered/3106714002/

  5. Norilsk says:

    Canada seems to be the opposite of the US for forest fires and burn acerage according to this report. The Canadian trend is up substantialy since 1920.
    https://www.ciffc.ca/sites/default/files/2019-03/FireLoadTrends.pdf

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