Confirming countless expensive surveys the public does not care about climate change policy.
“We find that both around the world and in the US, the public searches for the issue as ‘global warming,’ rather than ‘climate change,’ and that search volumes have been declining since a 2007 peak”
This was confirmed as Niflheim Media’s advertised presentation was canceled due to lack of interest.
In the bathroom my point was highlighted. An air dryer bragged about saving the climate.
Update we have our first audience
One of the most commercially attractive areas for US biogas-RNG project developers is in pipeline interconnections. And whichever way you look at it, “California represents the largest methane generation potential in all the United States,” said Josh Kim, air resource engineer with the ARB.
Greg Bateson is one of the fathers of climate change and framing theory.
I will explain these images more at Public Works Coffee Shop March 31 11-1 pm
Jason Thompson received his Bachelor of Arts degree in Law & Society from Winona State University where he studied U.S.-Mongolian Foreign Relations 1860-1920. He also attended programs at Hennepin Technical College in Minnesota, Soonchunhyang University in the Republic of Korea and at the University for Peace in Costa Rica. He has a Master of Arts degree from University of Nevada, Las Vegas where he focused on climate control and high-energy x-ray applications. Jason has wrote for Diesel Power and The Costa Rica News.
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Climate control history and its Eugenic-Malthusian-Fabian-Frankfurt-Technocrat-population controller history
I forgot to add a few forcings including:
an in-depth study published today in the Journal of Geophysical Research-Atmospheres (“Bounding the role of black carbon in the climate system: A scientific assessment”), a publication of the American Geophysical Union, . Accounting for all of the ways black carbon can affect climate, it is believed to have a warming effect of about 1.1 Watts per square meter (W/m2), approximately two-thirds of the effect of the largest man made contributor to global warming – carbon dioxide.
The report’s best estimate of direct climate influence by black carbon is about a factor of two higher than most previous work. This includes the estimates in the 2007 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Assessment, which were based on the best available evidence and analysis at that time.
Also I need to quantify the error bars of the forcings. Clouds are not 20 w/m2 plus or minus.
“Today the purely plant-based pathway is much less important than it was preindustrially,” Kirkby explains. Crucially, however, the result means climate modelers can’t assume that the ancient past was much less cloudy simply because there was less sulfur dioxide. If ancient cloud cover was closer to today’s levels, the increase in the cloud-cooling effect due to human pollution could also be smaller—which means that Earth was not warming up so much in response to increased greenhouse gases alone. In other words, Earth is less sensitive to greenhouse gases than previously thought, and it may warm up less in response to future carbon emissions, says Urs Baltensperger of the Paul Scherrer Institute, who was an author on all three papers. He says that the current best estimates of future temperature rises are still feasible, but “the highest values become improbable.” The researchers are currently working toward more precise estimates of how the newly discovered process affects predictions of the Earth’s future climate.
My main point is there are error bars the same size or bigger than co2 effect. That should raise some concerns regarding thinking that co2 is a such a sensitive and powerful forcing.
As to their hardiness, a Carolina mulberry grower testified as follows: “Yeh can’t kill the things. Yeh kin plant yeh mulberries jest like yeh would cane—cut it off in joints and graft from the one yeh want to. I moved a tree last yeah. Jest put a man cuttin’ roots off— and he cut ’em scandalous—and I hooked two mules to it and hauled it ovah heah.
I didn’t ‘spect it would live, but it did.”
“A Georgia Tree Farmer”; J. Russell Smith, The Country Gentleman, December 4, 1915, pp. 1921-22.