• La Niña May Develop By Fall or Winter, NOAA Says

    • Date: 15/09/17
    • The Weather Channel

    La Niña is now increasingly possible in the next few months, according to a new report released by NOAA. La Niña/El Niño, the periodic cooling/warming of the equatorial eastern and central Pacific Ocean, can shift weather patterns over a period of months, bringing the possibility of more sustained warm, cold, wet or dry weather in parts of the […]

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  • IPCC Scenarios Refuted By Reality: Global CO2 Emissions Intensity Increasing, Not Declining

    • Date: 13/09/17
    • Felix Pretis and Max Roser, Energy

    New study reveals that global CO2 emissions intensity growth exceeded 37 of all 39 IPCC scenarios – including all 6 main scenarios – over the decade 2000–2010.    Panel b shows observed annual growth rates together with observed decadal growth rates over both decades. Observed decadal growth rates exceed all main scenario projections over the […]

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  • Confidence In Climate Extremes?

    • Date: 08/09/17
    • Dr David Whitehouse, GWPF Science Editor

    Weather extremes have been a lot in the news recently prompted by the Hurricanes Harvey and Irma wreaking destruction in the Caribbean. Some commentators say this is what to expect with man-made climate change, and that hurricanes are an example of extremes that are occurring right now along with heat waves and intense rainfall. The reality […]

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  • As Pacific Ocean Cools Rapidly, La Nina Threatens Early Return

    • Date: 06/09/17
    • John Kemp, Reuters

    Forecasts for an El Nino this winter have given way to the prospect of more La Nina-like conditions as sea surface temperatures in the central-eastern Pacific cool rapidly. Surface temperatures in the critical area of the Pacific have fallen to 0.2 degrees Celsius below average, down from 0.7 degrees above average in the week centred […]

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  • Hurricane Harvey, Attribution Science & Climate Change

    • Date: 04/09/17
    • Ron Bailey, Reason Online

    Extreme weather events attribution science yields murky results Rainfall from Hurricane Harvey so far has averaged around 30 inches, although the U.S. Weather Service projects that some areas of coastal Texas might receive as much as 50 inches before the slow moving storm exits the region. Historically, Texas is no stranger to tropical storm inundation. In […]

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  • Arctic Refuses To Melt As Predicted

    • Date: 31/08/17
    • Paul Homewood, Not A Lot Of People Know THat

    Greenland’s melt season ended a month ago, and since last September the ice sheet has grown at close to record rates. Much was made of the anomalously warm year in 2012, which was quickly linked to climate change. https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2012/jul/24/greenland-ice-sheet-thaw-nasa I doubt whether Guardian readers will be allowed to read about the latest news. Meanwhile Arctic […]

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  • Record Rainfalls A Thing Of The Past

    • Date: 30/08/17
    • Paul Homewood, Not A Lot Of People Know That

    We keep being told by climate alarmists that global warming is responsible for more intensive rainfall, the theory being that a warmer atmosphere can hold more moisture. Funny then that when we look at rainfall records across the US for all sorts of different timescales, we find none at all since 1981. http://www.nws.noaa.gov/ohd/hdsc/record_precip/record_precip_us.html Take particular […]

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  • Texas Major Hurricane Intensity Not Related to Gulf Water Temperatures

    • Date: 30/08/17
    • Roy W. Spencer

    As the Houston flood disaster is unfolding, there is considerable debate about whether Hurricane Harvey was influenced by “global warming”. While such an issue matters little to the people of Houston, it does matter for our future infrastructure planning and energy policy. Let’s review the two basic reasons why the Houston area is experiencing what […]

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