New York Times : Most East Coast Beaches Gone By 2020

In 1995, the New York Times predicted “most of the beaches on the East Coast of the United States would be gone in 25 years”

Scientists Say Earth’s Warming Could Set Off Wide Disruptions – The New York Times

Barack Obama believes in the science, and just bought a $15 million home on an East Coast beach.

Barack and Michelle Obama buying $14.85M Martha’s Vineyard estate

The article also said :

The intergovernmental panel forecasts an increase in droughts like the current one in the Northeastern United States, heat waves like the one in Chicago this summer, and more fires and floods in some regions.

*A “striking” retreat of mountain glaciers around the world, accompanied in the Northern Hemisphere by a shrinking snow cover in winter. “

Since then, winter snow cover has increased to near record highs.

Rutgers University Climate Lab :: Global Snow Lab

Droughts have become less common and severe in the US since the 19th century.

Climate at a Glance | National Centers for Environmental Information (NCEI)

And the likelihood of hot weather has plummeted in the US.

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9 Responses to New York Times : Most East Coast Beaches Gone By 2020

  1. arn says:

    There is a reason why the global indoctrination camp at the UN still has not declared a global drowned beaches or drowned island day.
    It is one thing to adjust data and then astroturf nonsense like fridays for future/greta(tm)
    another thing to succesfully pretend a physical fake reality.

    • G W Smith says:

      Gaslighting the world. — But, some of us have seen that movie.

    • Alan says:

      Environmentalists subscribe to continually changing prophecies of apocalyptic disaster. Our topsoil is being washed into the ocean (The Road to Survival — 1948). extermination of birds with (The Silent Spring — 1962). Overpopulation will result in starvation (The Population Bomb — 1968). We will run out of resources and strangle on pollution (The Limits to Growth — 1972). A new man-made ice age will have a permanent glaciers be down to the Dakotas by the year 2000 (Science — 1975). Acid rain from burning coal will destroy our forests and crops (circa 1985). Hairspray will destroy the ozone layer and cause cancer (1980s). Burning fossil fuels adds CO2 to the atmosphere that will cause disastrous global warming (1988-2015). These prophecies and many others were claimed to be scientifically justified but ended up just another scam for the con artist trying to make a quick buck so we can add this one to the list.

  2. Steve Cooksey says:

    There is a crisis in the free world and it has nothing to do with climate. Thank you Tony and Kirye for your untiring effort. Special thanks to Toto! He’s been pulling back the curtain for a long time.

  3. mikeyh0 says:

    Fear and ignorance make a potent cocktail of control. Most people I talk to say they don’t know what to believe anymore. As if they ever did. There you have the problem – the inability to tell truth from lies. Even without the facts that Tony delivers on a consistent basis I could tell there was no global warming emergency. The tipping point of chaotic minds versus those grounded in reality was reached some time ago. Just look at all the mask wearers. Mankind is dying.

  4. Petit_Barde says:

    NYT : “… more fires and floods in some regions …”

    Those guys are actual climate scientists. Like this one :

    https://resize.programme-television.ladmedia.fr/rcrop/690,388/img/var/imports/agtv/1/4/4/5165325441_169.jpg

  5. Andrew Hall says:

    As their predictions are contradicted by the evidence, their false predictions will become more wild since they live in a world of self delusion. Facts to them are malleable and the term science a flag of convenience. The institutions will become more delusional as the evidence mounts against them: their precarious ‘sanity’ is at stake.

  6. Lodger from Oz says:

    Just arrived here via a link from another site. Nice collection of graphs. Would you happen to have a source for the percent days above 95° (last one). I’d like to send it to a friend and he’s bound to query it. Thanks.

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