Where’s My Nobel?

A new FREE paper (Abstract)…

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The Social Cost of Forecasting Human-Caused Irreversible Climate Change

Issued in January 2013

Stochastic techniques are used to show that the government-funded manufacturing of fear about the impact of anthropogenic carbon will depress future economic wellbeing as a result of the misallocation of scarce resources and penalizing those who live in the real world by showering preferences on those who pull strings in the metaworld to support hysterical Liberal attitudes about an impending doomsday. An examination of the models that Western academia uses to incorporate the Left’s inchoate and nihilistic beliefs about the uncertainty of weather impacts and blaming capitalism for possible climate tipping events is shown using empirically plausible parameterizations to be on a par with the Salem Witch Trials and represents a preference for imaginary realities common among those who are constitutionally incapable of taking care of themselves or providing value to others. We find that the attitudes toward risk demonstrated by those imbued with uncertainty associated with anthropogenic climate change imply that a desire for more and more carbon taxes is directly correlated with those who are determined Marxists despite the fact that socio-communistic economies have been shown to be the sowers of millions of deaths. This analysis indicates that the absence of understanding that when it comes to both global warming and cooling — it’s the Sun, stupid — may result in substantial understatement of the potential benefits of recognizing that a growing lack of respect for life, liberty and property is rotting America from the inside-out.

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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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