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“The history of science is filled with examples of individuals with new ideas being met by the current scientific establishment not with enthusiasm, but rather with disregard and sometimes, even ridicule, like Louis Agassiz with glaciation and Alfred Wegener with continental drift. This also applies very much to the book Dark Winter, by John Casey. This book represents a fascinating read, and the potential consequences outlines are no less than far ranging.” —DR. OLE HUMLUM, Professor of Physical Geography, University of Oslo, Norway
"Dark Winter is an important contribution for understanding and facing the environmental challenge, in its multi-faceted and often disquieting manifestations. John Casey approaches problems like a true scientist, who follows Leonardo da Vinci and he also knows how to explain concepts in a form that anyone can understand."
—DR. GIOVANNI GREGORI, Theoretical Physicist, Italy
"Dark Winter is simply a great work! It throws new light into the climatic patterns of the Earth. John's concepts will help people better understand nature and the full story of what is behind our climate changes."
—DR. NATARAJAN VENKATANATHAN, Professor of Physics, SASTRA University, India
"The air is filled with lectures and rumors that our Earth is getting warm. The author of Dark Winter, John Casey has found evidence to the contrary. His work is quite a revelation that marks a step toward a new scientific civilization. This book adds a brilliant page to the history of science!"
—DR. FUMIO TSUNODA, Professor Emeritus of Geology, National Saitama University, Japan
originally posted by: palg1
Reading about this for the past 30 odd years. This is actually my take on the pre-"global warming / climat change" interpretation of global weather patterns. I admit that I am not a climatologist, but historical evidence seems to point to the cooling period.
Nice find Neith!