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How the magnetic poles come into play: Earth's magnetic poles are relocating by 3,000 miles. This shift is having a significant impact on computerized aircraft-control navigational systems, and that's a clue it's likely affecting Earth's climate, too.
The magnetic pole alters the direction of the enormous current flow through the Earth, causing magnetic chaos in our planet's core. This weakens the magnetic shield that protects the planet from damaging solar particles.
Pole shifting changes the direction of the interaction between the geophysical and the magnetic North Poles by moving the coldest area of the Arctic toward Asia, thereby significantly altering the climate while not changing total Earth temperature.
- A multi-disciplined approach to understanding climate change is necessary.
This issue includes perpetual changes in total Earth temperature, the direction of the sun's activity, and the planet's distance and orientation to the sun during orbit.
Also in need of consideration is how the sun's activity, Earth's core and magnetic forcing interact with Earth's atmosphere. In most of today's climate research, all necessary fields of study aren't taken into account, including meteorology, climatology, geophysics, geomagnetism, archaeology, paleoclimatology and history.
The one unique feature of changes during the last 150 years is the simultaneous rise of observed temperatures at many locations, but any possible causes would not require fundamentally new mechanisms to explain that.