Man-made Global Warming Is Not Happening, According To Top Geologist
The Earth’s atmospheric temperature has remained static for more than 18 years, the Atlantic Ocean is cooling, and only the Pacific Ocean is heating, according to geologist James Kamis. With these three factors, it would seem that global warming (which scientists claim to be melting the ice into the Atlantic, thereby lowering seawater temperature) is not actually happening, Kamis supposed.
Writing for the Climate Change Dispatch, Kamis said that scientists from the NOAA and NASA, as well as scientists from top universities, are advocating the idea of a man-made global warming. These advocates however “are at loss to explain the recent conflicting temperature trends from earth’s oceans and atmosphere,” Kamis said.
Kamis pointed out three factors that indicate as to why the theory of man-made global warming cannot be true. “Temperatures of the Earth’s three big fluid systems are each trending in different directions. The temperature of the Pacific Ocean is rising, the temperature of the atmosphere has remained constant, and the temperature of the Atlantic Ocean is cooling,” he said.
Elsewhere, world leaders are pushing each of their different agenda and policy involving climate change. Pope Francis has even chimed into the debate.
At present, Australia is under fire for refusing to create a climate change displacement coordination facility to help the influx of climate migrants by 2030. According to a report from The Guardian, 250 million people worldwide are in danger of being displace due to climate change.
At a recent debate at UN, a spokeswoman for Britain’s Department of Energy and Climate Change said global warming is one of the most serious threats that the world face. “Not just to the environment, but to our economic prosperity, poverty eradication and global security, hitting developing countries the hardest,” the spokeswoman said.
“We must become more cohesive in our actions to bring a useful conclusion to help mitigate the threat of sinking islands and prevent the potential genocide of Oceanic peoples and cultures.” Peter Christian, president of Micronesia, also told the UN assembly.
Leaders of developing countries have also appealed for UN to develop programs that could effectively address climate change. In her address at the UN, Aksoltan Ataeva, Permanent Representative of Turkmenistan, proposed to set up a climate change center specifically for Central Asia. Latin American leaders have also called for UN to address the insufficient progress made to address climate change. Secretary of Foreign Affairs for the Philippines, Albert del Rosario, outlined the need to address the issues of climate change and migration. The Deputy Minister of Foreign Affairs of Canada, Daniel Jean, also called for new sustainable development agenda and of providing budget for programs that could mitigate the effects of climate change.