Have you contacted your elected representatives to say that you are opposed to the spending of your tax dollars (or instituting new “fees,” i.e., taxes) on initiatives to thwart so-called “climate change?”
If not, the book linked below is a good primer because it provides essays on almost everything on the topic; information you are unlikely to find in the public sector or reported on by the newstainment media.
Here’s a summary of the authors and their key points (with kudos to Alan Moran, editor and Amazon).
- Ian Plimer: “CO2 emissions will not lead to catastrophic consequences.”
- Patrick Michaels: “chasm between the predictions of the IPCC and the real world temperature results.”
- Richard Lindzen: “climate is less sensitive to increases in greenhouse gases than thought; a warmer world would have a similar weather variability to today.”
- Willie Soon: “discusses the often unremarked role of the sun in climate variability.”
- Robert Carter: “explains why the natural variability of the climate is far greater than any human component.”
- John Abbot and Jennifer Marohasy: “demonstrate how little success climate models have in predicting information such as rainfall.”
- Nigel Lawson: “warns of the dire economic consequences of abandoning the use of fossil fuels.”
- Alan Moran: “compares the considerable costs of taking action compared to the relatively minor potential benefits of doing so.”
- James Delingpole: “looks at the academic qualifications of the leading proponents of catastrophic climate change and finds many lack the credentials of so-called ‘sceptics’.”
- Garth Paltridge: “says science itself will be damaged by the failure of climate forecasts to eventuate.”
- Jo Nova: “chronicles the extraordinary sums of public money awarded to climate change activists, in contrast to those who question their alarmist warnings.”
- Kesten Green and Scott Armstrong: “compare climate change alarmism to previous scares raised over the past 200 years.”
- Rupert Darwall: “explains why an international, legally binding climate agreement has extremely minimal chances of success.”
- Ross McKitrick: “reviews the ‘hockey stick’ controversy and what it reveals about the state of climate science.”
- Donna Laframboise: “explains how activists have taken charge of the IPCC.”
- Mark Steyn: “recounts the embarrassing ‘Ship of Fools’ expedition to Antarctica.”
- Christopher Essex: “argues the climate system is far more complex and there is much that we still don’t know.”
- Bernie Lewin: “examines how climate change science came to be politicised.”
- Stewart Franks: “lists all the unexpected developments in climate science that were not foreseen.”
- Anthony Watts: “highlights the failure of the world to warm over the past 18 years, contrary to the predictions of the IPCC.”
- Andrew Bolt: “reviews the litany of failed forecasts by climate change activists.”
An informed citizen is an effective citizen.
Will you be one?
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