Opinions Outside Dead and Dying Old Europe

The goofy gaggle of Western academia’s AGW theorists compared the renowned Dr. William Grey, a pioneer scientist in the field of hurricane forecasting, to a Holocaust denier because he deigned to challenge the superstition and ignorance of the cult of global warming alarmism. Western science authoritarians have been deceiving the people for years.

But what about opinions that are outside those of dead and dying Old Europe and America’s government-education complex? The boffins of Japan, for example, compared climatology pseudoscience to the ancient science of astrology.

“[The IPCC’s] conclusion that from now on atmospheric temperatures are likely to show a continuous, monotonic increase, should be perceived as an improvable hypothesis.” ~Kanya Kusano

“We should be cautious, IPCC’s theory that atmospheric temperature has risen since 2000 in correspondence with CO2 is nothing but a hypothesis.” ~Shunichi Akasofu

“Before anyone noticed, this [AGW] hypothesis has been substituted for truth… The opinion that great disaster will really happen must be broken.” (Ibid.)

We do not need to go to Japan or even outside Western civilization to learn that global warming is nothing but a hoax and a scare tactic. “The fact is that the `null hypothesis’ of global warming has never been rejected: That natural climate variability can explain everything we see in the climate system.” ~Dr. Roy Spencer

Look what the science establishment did to Galileo, Socrates, Einstein and the Jews. It is easier for some IPCC-approved AGW government-funded scientists to go quietly insane rather than to admit they were wrong about global warming and worse, face up to the fact that they have been a party to the merciless pushing of an anti-humanist climate porn agenda on a level comparable to a hate crime — for money.

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About Wagathon

Hot World Syndrome—fear of a hotter, more intimidating world than it actually is prompting a desire for more protection than is warranted by any actual threat. A Chance Meeting– We toured south along the Bicentennial Bike Trail in the Summer of 1980, working up appetites covering ~70 miles per day and staying at hiker/biker campgrounds at night along the Oregon/California coast (they were 50¢ a day at that time). The day's ride over, and after setting up tents, hitting the showers, and making a run to a close-by store, it was time to relax. The third in our little bicycle tour group, Tom, was about 30 yards away conversing with another knot of riders and treating himself to an entire cheesecake for dinner. He probably figured Jim and I would joke about what a pig he was eating that whole pie and decided to eat among strangers. Three hours later after sharing stories and remarking on a few coincidences that turned up here and there, Tom and one of the former strangers realized they were cousins, meeting in this most unlikely place for the first time. ~Mac
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