New Video : Mid-Year Climate Crisis Report

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19 Responses to New Video : Mid-Year Climate Crisis Report

  1. Brian D says:

    The forecast for the Arctic basin looks pretty quiet overall for quite a few days, and Greenland looks to continue gaining snow on a regular basis at the same time.

  2. DANIEL SMEAL says:

    Gee. Looks like those pesky facts keep getting in the way of the climate alarmists. Too bad the main-stream media doesn’t present them. Thank you – very informative video.

  3. KevinPaul says:

    Nice one Tony. Those graphs completely disprove Gate’s kindergarten equations. He’s a confirmed “adopter” of other peoples ideas, either he’s very gullible picking up the erroneous CO2 theory, or he is a nefarious smirking sociopath on a mission. I wonder if he is also interfering with the IPCC?

  4. John Sutcliffe says:

    If the climate is cooling would not the demand from plants for CO2 decrease hence the rising CO2 level.

  5. Malcolm MacHauer says:

    another great review of what is becoming a chronic climate condition: global cooling, or at least, north American cooling. I wish I could download your data sources to use as references in articles related to the climate, without having to just say: Mr. Heller said it, so it is true

    • Steven Fraser says:

      Malcolm: Look at the ‘UNHIDING THE DECLINE’ links in black link block at the top of the main page. You can download the software, and the supporting data there.

  6. nfw says:

    Another excellent report. Many thanks.

  7. Jeff says:

    Why is it that according to NOAA the average high temperature from January 2020 thru July 2020 is the 10th hottest since 1895?

    • Mark Luhman says:

      Because if you have far fewer cold days in the winter than you have few warm days in the summer the average yearly temperature will go up. Yet it will do little to help your tomatoes to ripen in time in the summer. Also may make for cold lakes in the summer. Relative speaking it may be warmer but not when you want/expect it warmer. Lastly a lot of may have to due where and how we measure temperature.

  8. TomRude says:

    The BS spewed by Serreze and consorts is beyond crazy.
    The CBC jumps on this like a flea on some new coat

  9. Steven Fraser says:

    Great stuff, as usual, Tony.

    Your call-out on Greenland SMB was great to see. Its something I watch. The snip below shows what happened 8/7 which was a departure from the ‘near average’ SMB pattern… they are having storms in Greenland, and snowfall has increased. The Ventusky forecast is for several days in a row of increased precip. Should be fun to watch how that happens, as the island is cooling.

    I love your work! Thanks for the difference you make.

  10. Pierre D. Bernier says:

    YouTube shadowing comments on videos also

  11. William Quinn says:

    Higher percent of days above 90, ~27%, than above 80, 25%? I’m missing something. Love your graphs, they are one of the easiest ways to cause people to start asking better questions.

  12. Michael H says:

    Wait, in another article you say the US temperature record had been distorted by TOB adjustment, and generally corrupted with fake data generated by models?

    Which is it? Why in this video do you say the US HCN is a good dataset but in other posts you say it’s wrong? I don’t understand :(

  13. tom0mason says:

    From reported then reedited 6 October 2011 to remove some of the most outlandish flooding and drowning polar bear claims …

    This staggering image shows how cracks in the ice big enough for ships to sail through have appeared across the Arctic.
    The near-record summer ice melt in the region has seen shipping channels of the Northwest Passage carved open.
    And scientific climate predictions have suggested that the Arctic could lose almost all of its summer ice cover by 2100 – forcing polar bears to swim more than they walk.
    Joey Comiso, senior scientist at Nasa, said the continued thawing fits into the large-scale decline that scientists have watched unfold over the past three decades.
    He said: ‘The sea ice is not only declining, the pace of the decline is becoming more drastic.
    ‘The older, thicker ice is declining faster than the rest, making for a more vulnerable perennial ice cover.’

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