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The film declares culture war: It pits Tiffany – whom McElhinney met in a pub while seeking human faces for her story – and other average Americans against unfeeling, wealthy elites – the likes of Al Gore – who want to rip away the slim hopes they cling to.
"The elites of the world are making extraordinary decisions about what's going to happen to ordinary people," says McElhinney.
Another way of looking at what is going on is the tide gauge. Tide gauging is very complicated, because it gives different answers for wherever you are in the world. We have to rely on geology when we interpret it. So, for example, those people in the IPCC (Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change), choose Hong Kong, which has six tide gauges, and they choose the record of one, which gives a 2.3 mm per year rise of sea level. Every geologist knows that that is a subsiding area. It's the compaction of sediment; it is the only record which you should not use.
That is terrible! As a matter of fact, it is a falsification of the data set.
It may be that increased levels of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere are actually warding off the ice age. In this case, we should give tax relief to coal power stations and factories for every tonne of carbon dioxide they release.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Fewer than 50 hours from the 8
pm EDT Sunday launch of Not Evil Just Wrong -- set to be the world's largest
simultaneous film premiere party in history -- the documentary's co-creators
today announced options for people across the globe to watch it FREE over the
In addition to the thousands of individual DVD/theatrical premiere parties
being hosted across the nation (map available here), the documentary will also
be streamed live over the Internet -- accessed for free by anyone who visits
the site. Not Evil Just Wrong will also be available on several Internet
domains to ensure bandwidth sufficient to handle the expected massive interest
in the documentary.
OTTAWA — From the road, it appears as if the sky has fallen to earth. But the enormity of the reflection of cloud and sky spreading across thousands of shining solar panels in a West Carleton farm field quickly disappears as the Arnprior Solar Project comes into view.
The construction site, along Galetta Side Road, houses 312,000 glossy solar panels on 13,000 racks that run row after row after row the length and breadth of the 200-acre field. Some of those rows are a kilometre long. Walking between racks of sloping solar modules that look like an alien crop of machinery is, well, a walk into the future.