New Video : Climate Change Deniers

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12 Responses to New Video : Climate Change Deniers

  1. Tyrannosaurus Rex says:

    To help you show how further they are divorced from reality, here’s a helpful book and movie review of Bambi, the source material of course providing a more accurate portrayal of deer.
    https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=EwTwOOPFssU
    Heads Up: The previous episode was Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs, and at the end, the host made a gun joke in preparation for Bambi without knowing James Eagan Holmes would set fire upon Batman fans. Whatever your opinion on gun control is, do NOT talk about it here. Please don’t.

  2. Eric Hamilton says:

    Hello Tony,
    I was wondering if you could comment on the news about the record high temperatures of 100°F in Siberia in the past few weeks. Is there anything about this to really worry about?

    https://www.washingtonpost.com/weather/2020/06/21/arctic-temperature-record-siberia/

    Thank you,

    • Dam says:

      I’m not Tony but from what I’ve read this is due to low solar activity. Instead of a smooth circle around the pole of cold air, you get a more wavy line. The result being high temps further north or south then normal, in the peaks of the wavey line, but also colder temps than normal in the dips.

      Not sure if I explained that very well but hopefully Tony will address it?

    • Robert Gipson says:

      I’ve previously commented on Siberia. During the Ice Age, most of North America and Europe were covered by a massive ice sheet, thousands of feet thick. Whereas Siberia, one of the coldest spots on earth during the winter, was *not* covered by ice during the Ice Age. There’s a reason for that (look it up), and it wasn’t mastodon farts.

    • Eric Hamilton Fort Yukon Alaska [ within the Arctic circle ] recorded 100 F on June 27 1915…..Warm summer temperatures in that region of Siberia are not that unusual when you consider the hot arid deserts of the Central Asian interior

    • walter wagner says:

      The record high was 100 degrees F, not validated. The previous high was 99 F.
      Every year, one would expect to find a new record somewhere, in a stable climate. The records only go back a century or so. Appears to be a random fluctuation in a stable climate.

  3. Robert Gipson says:

    I’ve previously commented on Siberia. During the Ice Age, most of North America and Europe were covered by a massive ice sheet, thousands of feet thick. Whereas Siberia, one of the coldest spots on earth during the winter, was *not* covered by ice during the Ice Age. There’s a reason for that (look it up), and it wasn’t mastodon farts.

  4. Don B says:

    The Greenland climate 1,000 years ago:

    “Roots of plants and deep Viking graves found in South Greenland in soil that is now tjaele (permafrost or permanently frozen ground) indicate that the annual mean temperature must have been 2-4°C warmer than now. ”

    https://www.canadianmysteries.ca/sites/vinland/othermysteries/climate/4157en.html

  5. Ulric Lyons says:

    Greenland is usually warmer during centennial solar minima because of an increase in negative North Atlantic Oscillation conditions. The AMO is normally warmer during each centennial solar minimum.

    https://media.springernature.com/m685/springer-static/image/art%3A10.1038%2Fs41598-017-13246-x/MediaObjects/41598_2017_13246_Fig2_HTML.jpg

  6. Jemmo says:

    The official government bureau of meteorology is constantly rewriting history.

    The hottest day ever recorded in Australia at an official Bureau of Meteorology recording station was 51.7 degrees Celsius (125F) at Bourke in New South Wales on Sunday, 3rd January 1909. This extremely hot temperature was recorded using standard recording equipment in compliant housing – in a Stevenson screen.

    Yet The Australian Bureau of Meteorology has deleted this record from even its archive of raw data falsely claiming it was an ‘observational error’. It has been falsely stated since 1997 that other nearby stations did not record particularly hot on this day, and further that the ‘observer’ was not meant to be recording temperatures on a Sunday! The nearest official recording station is a Brewarrina, and according to the meta-data available online at the Bureau website there was no recordings at Brewarrina until 1929.

    But this is untrue.

    Just yesterday, after months of research, and with help from the parliamentary library, Craig Kelly MP was provided with access to the original meteorological observations book for Brewarrina for 1909 (!) that has been archived at Chester Hill in western Sydney by the Australian National Archive. We can now confirm that a very hot 50.6 degrees Celsius was recorded at Brewarrina at 9am on Monday, 4th January 1909 (123 F). This represents the highest temperature for the previous 24 hours, which would have been the temperature on the Sunday afternoon – and consistent with the 51.6 degrees Celsius (125F) at Bourke, it was very hot.

    This confirms other very hot records for that day (Sunday 3 January 1909) in old newspaper articles including 117°F at the nearby Cobar and also Riverstone, and 123°F at Goodooga.

    But it is the closest station with the 123°F: Brewarrina that should be the real clincher showing the Bureau’s claims that the 125°F at Bourke was an anomaly to be absurd. Craig Kelly was able to access this record, and photograph it, just yesterday as I detail at my blog:

    https://jennifermarohasy.com/2020/07/hottest-day-ever-in-australia-confirmed-bourke-51-7c-3rd-january-1909/

    All these very old records must be digitised from the paper archive and the 125°F, which is 51.7 °C for Bourke, reinstated.

    I have been calling for this since at least 2014. Now Craig Kelly MP is just getting started!

    So much thanks to Craig for never tiring, and for all his support in so many other ways over the years.

  7. Disillusioned says:

    Oh, the world when it was perfect; a veritable Garden of Eden.

    Ha! Even in that bucolic, saturated Bambi cartoon image, right behind them the artist included the effects of plate tectonics.

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