Australia’s ‘premier’ government science body, CSIRO, predicted that there would be no snow in Australia by 2015. Another dud, global warming alarmist prediction.
Another example of why scientific organisations have – tragically – become almost the last places to hear the truth about climate change. Too many reputations are now at stake. And the funds must keep rolling in regardless of the truth.
Eight years ago, University of Colorado climate experts said that Colorado skiing was doomed and that the ski season would get shorter.
Since these geniuses made that prediction, January-March snowfall in Boulder has skyrocketed to record levels.
This is the first year on record when Boulder has had four ten inch snowfalls before May.
My bike ride up to Trenberth’s “missing heat” place on Sunday presented some challenges.
Aussie Attorney General: “If the [climate] science is settled, why do we need research scientists to continue inquiring into the settled science?”Posted: April 20, 2016
Guest essay by Eric Worrall
The Australian Attorney General George Brandis has stirred the climate pot down under, by asking a simple yet devastating question.
“If the science is settled, why do we need research scientists to continue inquiring into the settled science?” Brandis said on Tuesday.
“Wouldn’t it be a much more useful allocation of taxpayers’ money and research capacity within CSIRO to allocate its resources to an area where the science isn’t settled?”
The attorney general’s argument is similar to that used by the CSIRO chief executive, Larry Marshall, who said in an email to staff in February that further work on climate change would be reduced because climate change had been established.
“It doesn’t seem to me that the science is settled at all but I’m not a scientist,” he said. “I’m agnostic, really, on that question. But I can follow a logical argument.
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