Resplandy et al. Part 3: Findings regarding statistical issues and the authors’ planned correction

By Nic Lewis Introduction The Resplandy et al. (2018) ocean heat uptake study (henceforth Resplandy18) is based on measured changes in the O2/N2 ratio of air sampled each year, compared to air stored in high pressure tanks originally sampled in the late 1980s and early 1990s, and in atmospheric CO2 concentration. These are combined to 

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Renowned Physicist Freeman Dyson: “Theories Of Climate Are Very Confused”…”Models Are Wrong”!

By P. Gosselin [The most notable part of the documentary is the interview with Freeman Dyson, from 1:09:00 – 1:14:00] In his new documentary “The Uncertainty has Settled“, Dutch filmmaker Marijn Poels focuses on climate science and politics and found that the issue is in fact as controversial and as UNSETTLED as any issue could possibly get. 

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he Stimulation of Global Terrestrial Gross Primary Production by Humanity’s Enrichment of the Atmosphere’s CO2 Concentration

Paper Reviewed Sun, Z., Wang, X., Yamamoto, H., Tani, H., Zhong, G., Yin, S. and Guo, E. 2018. Spatial pattern of GPP variations in terrestrial ecosystems and its drivers: Climatic factors, CO2 concentration and land-cover change, 1982-2015. Ecological Informatics 46: 156-165. Throughout the past year, two research teams (Campbell et al., 2017 and Cheng et 

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Will The Snowiest Decade Continue?

By Barry Burbank BOSTON (CBS) — Despite the snow blitz of 2015, many baby boomers still insist that, overall, we don’t get the harsh bitter cold and deep snowy winters like we did in the good ole days. A Leominster teen posing with the giant snowman he built. (Photo credit: Mary Roche) Weather records prove 

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Climate contrarian uncovers scientific error, upends major ocean warming study

By Josh Emerson Smith Researchers with UC San Diego’s Scripps Institution of Oceanography and Princeton University recently walked back scientific findings published last month that showed oceans have been heating up dramatically faster than previously thought as a result of climate change. In a paper published Oct. 31 in the journal Nature, researchers found that 

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Clashes on climate expected after big win by Democrats

By Mark K. Matthews The U.S. Capitol could boil with pitched political battles over the environment for the next two years after Democrats captured control of the House in yesterday’s midterm elections but missed seizing the Senate. Republicans held on to their Senate majority in part by knocking off coal-country Democrats in states such as 

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