You have to give these frauds style points for creativity. You see, non-existent global warming is all part of the plan or something. Forget everything they’ve told us the past two decades, but listen to them now.
The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) is meeting in Sweden to thresh out a critical report on global warming.
Scientists will underline, with greater certainty than ever, the role of human activities in rising temperatures.
But many governments are demanding a clearer explanation of the slowdown in temperature increases since 1998.
One participant told BBC News that this pause will be a “central piece” of the summary.
Researchers from all over the world work with the IPCC to pore over thousands of peer-reviewed studies and produce a summary representing the current state of climate science.
Its previous report in 2007 was instrumental in helping the panel share the Nobel Peace Prize that year.
You ever notice a lot of these Nobel recipients are complete and utters frauds? But don’t ever accuse them of being politicized.
In its last report in 2007, the IPCC stated that “warming of the climate system is unequivocal” and that “most of the observed increase in global average temperatures since the mid-20th Century is very likely due to the observed increase in anthropogenic greenhouse gas concentrations” – in other words, humans burning fossil fuels.
It’s unequivocal, they said. Except, well, they’re wrong.
But since 2007, there has been a growing focus on the fact that global average temperatures haven’t gone above the level recorded in 1998.
Fifteen years, no warming, yet we’ve endured nonstop hysteria in that time, with skeptics derisively called deniers, among other pejoratives. We’ll be waiting even longer for the apologies. Oh, and remember why they were exposed as frauds for the melting Himalayas bit. About that …
The glaciers of the Himalayas are melting so fast they will affect the water supplies of a population twice that of the US within 22 years, the head of the world’s leading authority on climate change has warned.
“That’s something to be concerned about,” said Rachendra Pachauri, chairman of the UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, which this week starts releasing its first extensive report in six years on how the global climate is changing.
This is the panel’s first big study since it was mired in controversy four years ago over a mistaken suggestion in its last assessment in 2007 that the Himalayan glaciers could disappear as early as 2035, a date it admitted was “poorly substantiated”.
So the Himalayan ice won’t disappear by 2035, but it’ll be gone in 22 years. Thanks for clearing that up, Pachy.