Cruces Atmospheric Sciences Forum – In science, the debate is never over!
[def. src. unkn.]
noun: economics; plural noun: economics
1. the branch of knowledge concerned with the production, consumption, and transfer of wealth.
2. the condition of a region or group as regards material prosperity. “he is responsible for the island’s modest economics”
[added comments] It may be argued that the economics of climate change (global warming) was intended by the UN and the IPCC to disrupt capitalism and the free enterprise system and transfer wealth from industrialized nations to the third world. This conclusion was voiced by representatives of the IPCC as well as at least one member of the U.S. Senate.
Skeptical modelers show a more realistic view of past, present, and future climate change that follows mostly natural temperature patterns. These models indicate a more benign climate outcome than do the IPCC models. Since they are able to bound the problem of cause and effect, they dramatically reduce the wide uncertainty range of expected global temperature increase due to atmospheric CO2 concentration.
When Alarmists say “climate change is real!” I think yes it is, but “real . . . what?” My perhaps flippant answer to that question is real normal, real natural . . . among a few. I think human caused climate change is real small. These are some of the real issues that I want to explore here.
The first point is that the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (UN IPCC) climate models are actually not real at all. In fact based on the real data, they are turning out to be fairy tales. Based on the real data, more realistic models are now being developed by very qualified groups and individuals. The improvement in modeling results over those by the IPCC appear Continue reading “A Brief Look at Climate Models Developed by Skeptics”
Anti-fossil fuel SCC relies on garbage models, ignores carbon benefits and hurts the poor
“If you could pick just one thing to reduce poverty, by far you would pick energy,” Bill Gates has said. “Access to energy is absolutely fundamental in the struggle against poverty,” World Bank VP Rachel Kyte and Nobel Prize Laureate Dr. Amartya Sen agree.