CBS: Human Climate Change Fingerprint in Daily Weather Detected

January 4, 2020

17 Responses to “CBS: Human Climate Change Fingerprint in Daily Weather Detected”

  1. neilrieck Says:

    Video not available in Canada. So sad 😦

  2. ecoquant Says:

    @neilrieck,

    But you have the study link: Who needs the video?

    • rhymeswithgoalie Says:

      But you have the study link: Who needs the video?

      I find it useful to understand how the mass media are presenting the study to the less-informed citizens.

  3. redskylite Says:

    That’s great – though most of us are hardly surprised at all. I notice that the
    Joint Institute for the Study of the Atmosphere and Ocean no longer provide the monthly PDO index reading (since September 2018), both Kevin Trenberth and Judith Curry write about how the AMO/PDO teleconnections affect the ENSO cycle and temperatures.

    Latest from Penn is that there is no PDO/AMO cycle, just variability. Quite an astounding conclusion. Would be interested to hear Trenberth’s reaction to this news.

    ” The Atlantic Multidecadal Oscillation (AMO) and the Pacific Decadal Oscillation (PDO) do not appear to exist, according to a team of meteorologists who believe this has implications for both the validity of previous studies attributing past trends to these hypothetical natural oscillations and for the prospects of decade-scale climate predictability.”

    https://news.psu.edu/story/602574/2020/01/03/research/atlantic-and-pacific-oscillations-lost-noise

  4. dumboldguy Says:

    Just goes to show how little we have found out in the short time that we have been studying global warming and climate change. I wonder if future studies will support or overturn this finding?.

    And remember—-smoking marijuana, eating eggs, and drinking red wine is good for you, bad for you, good for you, bad for you…………….

    • greenman3610 Says:

      oh I think “good for you” is the consistent answer there.

    • rhymeswithgoalie Says:

      Mainstream media are notoriously bad at presenting science news. Even when the articles get it roughly correct, the headlines themselves are way off base, often completely contradicting the conclusions.

      Also, a lot of “science” articles are also hand-fed to news outlets with some catchy, blown-out-of-proportion results that happen to favor parts of the food (chocolate, eggs) or pharmaceutical (restless leg syndrome, etc.) industry.


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