Katharine Hayhoe: How We Know Climate Change is not a Cycle

September 15, 2017

Katharine Hayhoe restates the case for no “natural cycle” behind warming.

Below, example of how Deniers craft their lies.

3 Responses to “Katharine Hayhoe: How We Know Climate Change is not a Cycle”

  1. grindupbaker Says:

    I see no practical point whatsoever in these types of videos if they are about getting agreement on burning less carbon because ~50% of humans appear to be coal/oil shills and they have absolutely no interest whatsoever (they have only the personal wealth interest that we all have). To everybody who isn’t a coal/oil shill (apparently, ~50% of humans) this is all patently obvious anyway. Keep making the child-like videos anyway though because the quiet talking relaxes and energizes me in preparation for the daily grind of turning out reports that earns me a living. Thanks.

    • redskylite Says:

      I think you are a little pessimistic on the 50-50 estimate, the polls I’ve seen put the concerned at a slightly higher percentage. Also what you see as childish, I see as informational to people who do not have much time to devote to the carbon balance and climate science, especially if these snippets are picked up by our popular media. I am thankful people like Katherine and Peter have stood up and stepped forward to talk about the issues. It takes courage to do that, especially as most of us are not particularly gifted at imparting knowledge to others.

  2. redskylite Says:

    At last the British press watchdog/safeguard against the dreaded fake news has taken action against the mis-information put out by David Rose and helpers.

    This is a good day for truth, may we see many more.

    A self-policing group within the British news industry has forced the tabloid The Mail on Sunday to acknowledge that an article it published asserting that climate researchers in the United States had manipulated data was inaccurate and misleading. . .

    The Mail on Sunday, the statement said, also failed to correct “significantly misleading statements” in the article, which was written by David Rose . . .

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