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Raw data predictes high probabiity of Glaciation

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posted on Jun, 10 2017 @ 12:15 AM
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originally posted by: anonentity
Judging by the Ice core data from Greenland, put into graph form along with the solar maximums and minimums, along with the corresponding wind patterns. Depending on where you live relocation might be advised . At least from 2020 onward. Most of Canada will have snow on the ground all year around , and any where north of Yorkshire in England will be the same. Gobal warming ? not according to this data.

If this data is taken into consideration when taken with its social effects, we might be having the prelude to what has happened in the past during a climate change event, Syria's unrest could just as easily be blamed on the drought conditions, which www.newclimateforpeace.org...

There's always a problem in sing the past to predict the future--- the unexpected:
www.businessinsider.com.au...

“Consider a turkey that is fed every day,” Taleb writes. “Every single feeding will firm up the bird’s belief that it is the general rule of life to be fed every day by friendly members of the human race ‘looking out for its best interests,’ as a politician would say.
“On the afternoon of the Wednesday before Thanksgiving, something unexpected will happen to the turkey. It will incur a revision of belief.”
Using inductive reasoning to forecast future events poses, for Taleb, not just something potentially useless or wrong, but something that actually has negative value.


What will happen to the climate is hard to predict- we have no idea when the next low temperature cycle will come along or if it will be soon enough to prevent really serious desertification.

However we do know that we are in the middle of what now looks to be the single greatest extinction in the planet's history- and every species that goes represents a loss of our biosphere's ability to be robust in the face of environmental change.
The catch is that we live off the surplus production of the biosphere-- or we should do( currently we are dipping in to savings).

The solution to both the climate problem and the broader extinction problem is the same- stop polluting and degrading our environment. That inevitably means greatly reducing our fossil fuel use.




posted on Jun, 10 2017 @ 12:36 AM
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a reply to: Barliman


stop polluting and degrading our environment.
Agreed, however, C02 is not pollution.



posted on Jun, 16 2017 @ 05:57 PM
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a reply to: D8Tee
Fossil fuels, especially coal, and gas or oil produced by fracking, produce a whole range of pollutants.
Increase CO2 enough and it becomes a pollutant too- hence the increasing issues with ocean acidification.
Greenhouse is real enough, and this planet would be uninhabitably cold without atmospheric CO2.
So increases in CO2 are highly likely to produce an enhanced greenhouse effect, all other things being equal.



posted on Jun, 19 2017 @ 05:43 PM
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a reply to: Barliman




Fossil fuels, especially coal, and gas or oil produced by fracking, produce a whole range of pollutants.
How is oil produced by fracking any different than no fracked oil?


NOAA's May Propaganda clickbait piece is online.

Headline:

Earth has 2nd warmest year to date and 3rd warmest May on record


Fine print:

Africa had its warmest May on record; South America, its fourth; Asia, it’s ninth; North America, its 15th; Europe, its 16th (tied with 2014); and Oceania, its 20th.


NOAA Link



posted on Jun, 19 2017 @ 07:06 PM
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a reply to: verschickter I've noticed the exact same change here in cenrtal Maine, U.S..



posted on Jul, 3 2017 @ 12:20 AM
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a reply to: anonentity

wattsupwiththat.com...


Back in late April, European wine growers were hit by the most damaging frost since 1991. That frost affected vines as far south as Tuscany. More recently it is the western Corn Belt that has been affected by late Spring frost. The following two figures show damage to crops from frosts a few days ago:



posted on Jul, 3 2017 @ 12:52 AM
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a reply to: D8Tee

Fracking produces a greatdeal more water pollution than other methods.



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