No, not a tsunami, just the sea getting closer the coast each year

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posted on Feb, 6 2014 @ 11:19 AM
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reply to post by sligtlyskeptical
 


Yeah, next thing you know, people will be claiming the Earth is round, and men can fly, go to the moon and all that.

People die everyday, doesn't mean mankind has anything to do with it.




posted on Feb, 6 2014 @ 12:04 PM
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reply to post by CosmicDude
 


LOL @ the guy who was sitting on the wall when he got dumped on by a ton of sea water from behind....he took off like a bat out of hell in his white car no messing around! Hahahahaahah, awesome



posted on Feb, 6 2014 @ 03:47 PM
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symptomoftheuniverse
Wheres that hockey stick gone?

That chart only spans from the 1800's to now. Its direct temperature measurements since we started collecting them. If you want to see a more expanded view you have to rely on Paleoclimatology (such as ice core samples), and future predictions based on how the trend seems to be forming. NASA and especially NOAA are not really taking a firm stance on this and are only trying to provide only the raw data. I believe that they hope that the number speak for themselves. Anyway, I believe that if you add the data from Paleoclimatology and future projections you will get your “hockey stick”.



posted on Feb, 6 2014 @ 04:04 PM
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sligtlyskeptical
Didn't much of the USA used be covered by this land ice? Didn't large parts of the earth goes to desertification? Hasn't all this change occurred before man ever burnt carbon or even existed? And weren't the changes much bigger than what we are seeing now?

Yes, but we don't fully know what caused them. Its very possible that it was caused by something like a set of volcanic eruptions, or asteroid impacts, throwing massive amounts of ash/dust into the atmosphere. This would cause something akin to a “nuclear winter”.

We know that something happened that cause a lot of debris in the atmosphere at one point, because worldwide you can find the KP Boundary.
Cretaceous–Paleogene (K–Pg) boundary



sligtlyskeptical
Leave it to man and his ego to think that he can heavily influence natural processes that have been occurring since the earth came into existence.

We absolutely have an effect on the climate. Deforestation, increasing levels of cement, building of dams, rerouting of rivers, are all proven to cause local to regional climate change.

The idea that its coming from the sun was looked at by NOAA. Now does it really look like that is the case based on these findings by NOAA and NASA?




 
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