Month: January 2017

600 Million Year Geologic Record



  1. The current CO2 level of 400 ppm is at the extreme low end of the past 600 million years. Plants and therefore most life will die if CO2 falls below 180ppm.
  2. CO2 has been as high at 7,000 ppm, or 17.5x today’s level and the earth has NEVER in 600 million years experienced catastrophic global warming, NEVER.
  3. The earth fell into an ice age when the CO2 level was at 4,000 ppm, or 10x the level of today.
  4. Modern reefs and sea life developed over the past 220 million years when CO2 and temperatures were much higher than today. Coral Reefs only exist in the warm parts of the oceans and rely on dissolved CO2 to form their CaCO3 shells.
  5. There is no defined mechanism by which CO2 can allow the globe to cool, the only defined mechanism it to trap outgoing radiation between 13 and 18 microns.
  6. Over the past 600 million years, CO2 and Temperature simply aren’t correlated, and regardless of the level of CO2, temperatures cap out around 22 Degrees C.
  7. CO2 caused ocean acidification is simply not a possibility due to the huge buffering capabilities of the ocean, once again, the coral reefs developed during periods of much higher CO2 levels.

Al Gore’s Ice Core CO2 Temperature Chart


Ironically, some of the most damning evidence again the AGW or Anthropogenic Global Warming Theory comes from Al Gore himself.

  1. Climate change is the norm. Never in the 800,000-year ice core record is climate not changing.
  2. Four Temperature Peaks in the last 400,000 years were all above today’s temperatures and occurred at lower CO2 levels.
  3. Every ice-age began when CO2 was at or near peak levels, in other words, high CO2 levels were not enough to prevent ice ages.
  4. The current record high level of 400 parts per million(ppm) CO2, a full 33% above any previous level on the chart, has failed to carry temperatures to a record high.
  5. For any cause and effect relationship, the cause MUST lead the effect. CO2 does not lead Temperature, it follows it by 800 to 1,500 years. This video does an exhaustive review of the research. The AGW Theory is similar to claiming that lung cancer causes smoking.
  6. There is no mechanism defined that explains how or why CO2 would lead temperatures to pull the globe out of an ice age.
  7. There is no mechanism defined to explain how or why high levels of CO2 would trigger an ice age.
  8. The only defined mechanism by which CO2 can cause climate change is by trapping outgoing infrared (IR) radiation between the wavelengths of 13 and 18 microns. CO2 can only result in warming, there is no mechanism by which it can result in cooling. CO2 can only trap outgoing radiation, that is it.

Less Extreme, Unstable Weather With Warming – 2016 Peer Reviewed Papers

Less Extreme, Unstable Weather With Warming – 2016 Peer Reviewed Papers

van der Wiel et al., 2016       [T]he observed record and historical model experiments were used to investigate changes in the recent past. In part because of large intrinsic variability, no evidence was found for changes in extreme precipitation attributable to climate change in the available observed record
D’Aleo and Khandekar, 2016       In recent years, media and scientific journals have given increasing attention to worldwide extreme weather (EW) events and their possible relation to climate change and to specifically model proposed warming of the earth’s climate. This warming, which has been linked to human CO2 emissions, has been referred to by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) as anthropogenic global warming (AGW). A brief overview of the ongoing debate is presented, synthesizing worldwide EW events of last decades and analyzing the possible linkage between EW and AGW. Data show that the postulated AGW/EW [extreme weather/anthropogenic global warming] link is a perception rather than reality, the perception being fostered by increased and uncritical media attention to recent EW [extreme weather] events.
Gaucherel and Moron, 2016       ‘Tipping points’ (TPs) are thresholds of potentially disproportionate changes in the Earth’s climate system associated with future global warming and are considered today as a ‘hot’ topic in environmental sciences. In this study, TP interactions are analysed from an integrated and conceptual point of view using two qualitative Boolean models built on graph grammars. They allow an accurate study of the node TP interactions previously identified by expert elicitation and take into account a range of various large-scale climate processes potentially able to trigger, alone or jointly, instability in the global climate. Our findings show that, contrary to commonly held beliefs, far from causing runaway changes in the Earth’s climate, such as self-acceleration due to additive positive feedbacks, successive perturbations might actually lead to its stabilization. A more comprehensive model defined TPs as interactions between nine (non-exhaustive) large-scale subsystems of the Earth’s climate, highlighting the enhanced sensitivity to the triggering of the disintegration of the west Antarctic ice sheet. We are claiming that today, it is extremely difficult to guess the fate of the global climate system as TP sensitivity depends strongly on the definition of the model. Finally, we demonstrate the stronger effect of decreasing rules (i.e. mitigating connected TPs) over other rule types, thus suggesting the critical role of possible ‘stabilizing points’ that are yet to be identified and studied.
Boos and Sterelvmo, 2016       Theoretical models have been used to argue that seasonal mean monsoons will shift abruptly and discontinuously from wet to dry stable states as their radiative forcings pass a critical threshold, sometimes referred to as a “tipping point.” Further support for a strongly nonlinear response of monsoons to radiative forcings is found in the seasonal onset of the South Asian summer monsoon, which is abrupt compared with the annual cycle of insolation. Here it is shown that the seasonal mean strength of monsoons instead exhibits a nearly linear dependence on a wide range of radiative forcings.Thus, neither a physically correct theoretical model nor a comprehensive climate model support the idea that seasonal mean monsoons will undergo abrupt, nonlinear shifts in response to changes in greenhouse gas concentrations, aerosol emissions, or land surface albedo.
Tozer et al., 2016       Paleoclimate research indicates that the Australian instrumental climate record ( ∼ 100 years) does not cover the full range of hydroclimatic variability that is possible. To better understand the implications of this on catchment-scale water resources management, a 1013-year (1000– 2012 common era (CE)) annual rainfall reconstruction was produced for the Williams River catchment in coastal eastern Australia. … The reconstruction shows that significantly longer and more frequent wet and dry periods were experienced in the preinstrumental compared to the instrumental period [∼1900–2010]. This suggests that existing drought and flood risk assessments underestimate the true risks due to the reliance on data and statistics obtained from only the instrumental record.
Shi et al., 2016       Patterns and trends of high-impact weather in China during 1959–2014 … The spatial and temporal characteristics of the frequencies of four types of high-impact weather (HIW), i.e. snowfall, thunderstorms, fog and hailstorms, were analysed in China during 1959–2014. Results indicate a significant decrease in the number of snowfall days, thunderstorm days and thunderstorm spells in all six regions of China, with regional decreasing rates of 0.1–3.4 days, 1.6–5.1 days and 0.23–0.77 times per decade respectively. The number of foggy days, hailstorm days and snowfall spells decreased at rates of 0.2–1.8 days, 0.1–0.7 days and 0.14–0.44 times per decade respectively in almost all regions and fog and hailstorm spells decreased at rates of 0.06–0.17 and 0.001–0.043 times per decade respectively in most regions of China.
Pausata et al., 2016       Following the devastating droughts that ravaged the Sahel in the 1970–1980s, many efforts have been directed at investigating climate variability in Northern Africa, focusing on vegetation–climate feedbacks and the dynamics of the West African Monsoon (WAM) system (Charney et al., 1975 and Giannini et al., 2003). However, the past millennia have witnessed much larger precipitation changes than those seen in recent decades. One of the most dramatic changes in the WAM began around 15000 yr BP, when increased summer precipitation led to an expansion of the North African lakes and wetlands. Grassland and shrubland covered areas that are currently desert (Holmes, 2008), giving origin to the so-called “Green Sahara”, or African Humid Period. The African Humid Period ended between ∼5500 and ∼4000 yr BP (Armitage et al., 2015, deMenocal et al., 2000, Shanahan et al., 2015 and Weldeab et al., 2007). Climate model simulations for the Mid-Holocene (MH, 6000 yr BP) are not currently able to fully reproduce the intensification and geographical expansion of the African monsoon (Harrison et al., 2014). Hargreaves et al. (2013) have shown that this is not a function of the resolution at which the data-model comparisons are made, and that the source of these discrepancies must lie in a shortcoming common to all models.
Mallakpour and Villarini, 2016       These results indicate that over the last 65 years, the stronger storms are not getting stronger, but a larger number of heavy precipitation events have been observed. The annual maximum precipitation and annual frequency of heavy precipitation reveal a marked seasonality over the contiguous USA. However, we could not find any evidence suggesting shifting in the seasonality of annual maximum precipitation by investigating whether the day of the year at which the maximum precipitation occurs has changed over time. Furthermore, we examine whether the year-to-year variations in the frequency and magnitude of heavy precipitation can be explained in terms of climate variability driven by the influence of the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. Our findings indicate that the [natural] climate variability of both the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans can exert a large control on the precipitation frequency and magnitude over the contiguous USA.
Dezileau et al., 2016        Storms and tsunamis, which may seriously endanger human society, are amongst the most devastating marine catastrophes that can occur in coastal areas. Many such events are known and have been reported for the Mediterranean, a region where high-frequency occurrences of these extreme events coincides with some of the most densely populated coastal areas in the world. In a sediment core from the Mar Menor (SE Spain), we discovered eight coarse-grained layers which document marine incursions during periods of intense storm activity or tsunami events. Based on radiocarbon dating, these extreme events occurred around 5250, 4000, 3600, 3010, 2300, 1350, 650, and 80 years cal BP. No comparable events have been observed during the 20th and 21st centuries. The results indicate little likelihood of a tsunami origin for these coarse-grained layers, although historical tsunami events are recorded in this region. These periods of surge events seem to coincide with the coldest periods in Europe during the late Holocene, suggesting a control by a climatic mechanism for periods of increased storm activity.
Bellprat and Doblas-Reyes, 2016       Attribution of extreme weather and climate events overestimated by unreliable climate simulations … Event attribution aims to estimate the role of an external driver after the occurrence of an extreme weather and climate event by comparing the probability that the event occurs in two counterfactual worlds. These probabilities are typically computed using ensembles of climate simulations whose simulated probabilities are known to be imperfect. The implications of using imperfect models in this context are largely unknown, limited by the number of observed extreme events in the past to conduct a robust evaluation. Using an idealized framework, this model limitation is studied by generating large number of simulations with variable reliability in simulated probability. The framework illustrates that unreliable climate simulations are prone to overestimate the attributable risk to climate change. Climate model ensembles tend to be overconfident in their representation of the climate variability which leads to systematic increase in the attributable risk to an extreme event. Our results suggest that event attribution approaches comprising of a single climate model would benefit from ensemble calibration in order to account for model inadequacies similarly as operational forecasting systems.
Frazier and Giambelluca, 2016       From 1920 to 2012, over 90% of the state experienced drying trends, with Hawai‘i Island, and in particular the western part of the island, experiencing the largest significant long-term declines in annual and dry season rainfall. The running trend analysis highlighted the multi-decadal variability present in these trends, and revealed that the only region in the state with persistent annual and dry season trends through the study period is the western part of Hawai‘i Island; for most other regions, the drying trends were not significant until the most recent part of the record was included. These results support previous studies that indicate drying across the state over recent decades, and reveal the timing of upward and downward trends as well as important spatial details for natural resource management in Hawai‘i.
van Wijngaarden and Syed, 2016       Changes in annual precipitation over the Earth’s land mass excluding Antarctica from the 18th century to 2013  The trends for precipitation change together with their 95% confidence intervals were found for various periods of time. Most trends exhibited no clear precipitation change. The global changes in precipitation over the Earth’s land mass excluding Antarctica relative to 1961-90 were estimated to be: -1.2. ±. 1.7, 2.6. ±. 2.5 and -5.4. ±. 8.1% per century for the periods 1850-2000, 1900-2000 and 1950-2000, respectively.  A change of 1% per century corresponds to a precipitation change of 0.09. mm/year. … There are year to year as well as decadal fluctuations of precipitation that are undoubtedly influenced by effects such as the El Nino Southern Oscillation (ENSO) (Davey et al., 2014) and the North Atlantic Oscillation (NAO) (Lopez-Moreno et al., 2011). However, most trends over a prolonged period of a century or longer are consistent with little precipitation change. … Stations experiencing low, moderate and heavy annual precipitation did not show very different precipitation trends. This indicates deserts/jungles are neither expanding nor shrinking due to changes in precipitation patterns. It is therefore reasonable to conclude that some caution is warranted about claiming that large changes to global precipitation have occurred during the last 150 years.
Salzmann, 2016       Global warming without global mean precipitation increase? … Global climate models simulate a robust increase of global mean precipitation of about 1.5 to 2% per kelvin surface warming in response to greenhouse gas (GHG) forcing. Here, it is shown that the sensitivity to aerosol cooling is robust as well, albeit roughly twice as large. This larger sensitivity is consistent with energy budget arguments. At the same time, it is still considerably lower than the 6.5 to 7% K−1 decrease of the water vapor concentration with cooling from anthropogenic aerosol because the water vapor radiative feedback lowers the hydrological sensitivity to anthropogenic forcings. When GHG and aerosol forcings are combined, the climate models with a realistic 20th century warming indicate that the global mean precipitation increase due to GHG warming has, until recently, been completely masked by aerosol drying. This explains the apparent lack of sensitivity of the global mean precipitation to the net global warming recently found in observations. As the importance of GHG warming increases in the future, a clear signal will emerge.
Guo et al., 2016       Variability of Tornado Occurrence over the Continental United States since 1950 … The United States experiences the most tornadoes of any country in the world. Given the catastrophic impact of tornadoes, concern has arisen regarding the variation in climatology of U.S. tornadoes under the changing climate. … Based on the 64-year tornado records (1950-2013), we found that the trends in tornado temporal variability varied across the U.S., with only one-third of the continental area or three out of ten contiguous states (mostly from the Great Plains and Southeast, but where the frequency of occurrence of tornadoes is greater) displaying a significantly increasing trend. The other two-thirds area, where 60% of the U.S. tornadoes were reported (but the frequency of occurrence of tornadoes is less), however, showed a decreasing or a near-zero trend in tornado temporal variability. Furthermore, unlike the temporal variability alone, the combined spatial-temporal variability of U.S. tornado occurrence has remained nearly constant since 1950.
Pratte et al., 2016       The highest dust fluxes in the Baie bog were recorded from 1750–1000 cal. BP to 600–100 cal. BP and occur at the same time as periods of high variability in the macrofossil record (i.e. successive layers dominated by Sphagnum or Ericaceae). The timing of these events in the dust and macrofossil records also corresponds to documented cold periods. These two periods have been identified as episodes of climatic instability, which could have been caused by changes in the wind regime.

– See more at:

Climate change extreme weather events due to low CO2 (1970-79)


1970: Brazil’s Torrential Rain & Floods Leaves Tens of Thousands Homeless

1970: 35-Foot Storm Surge Waves Swamp Bay of Bengal Region

1970: Torrential rains, floods, high winds and a heat wave produce worst modern Romanian death toll

1970: Massive wildfire sweeps across S. California

1970: Super Typhoon Patsy leaves 241 dead & 351 people missing

1970: Everglades “Deer Crisis” Result of Too Much Water

1970: Heavy rains in Israel cause terrible disaster as rocks crush bodies – 20 dead

1970: 50,000 Likely Dead From Huge Earthquake In Peru Says UN

1970: Bangladesh Struck By 13 “disastrous cyclones” Prior To Major 1970 Storm

1970: Killer Pakistan Flood Toll Now At 55,000

1970: Lubbock, TX Downtown Business District Struck By ‘F5’ Tornado

1970: Super Typhoons Joan & Kate slam Philippines a week apart

1970: 30+ tornadoes rip across U.S. Midwest & South over 3 days

1970: Most destructive tornado ever documented in Australia

1970: Strong Earthquake Jolts New Guinea Coast

1970: Colombia suffers an 8.0 magnitude earthquake

1970: Cyclone & Tidal Wave Hits E. Pakistan – 1,000,000 Deaths Likely

1970: Major F3 tornado hits Canadian city of Sudbury, Ontario

1970: Tropical Storm Norma considered Arizona’s deadliest

1970: Hurricane Celia was one of the most costly tropical storms in Texas history

1970: Arctic Has Most Ice In Over 60 Years

1970: Climatologists Forecast A New Ice Age

1970: Global Cooling – “Will Igloos Be The Homes of The Future?”

1970: “Pollution Could Cause Ice Age, Says Agency”

1970: Internal Combustion Engine Brings On Ice Age – 20 Degrees Colder

1970: A new ice age by 21st Century, scientist predicts

1970: USSR & USA researchers seek answers to why Arctic becoming more frigid

1970: NOAA: Dirty air is feared to be cause of new ice age

1970: Popular Mechanics: Global Warming To Raise Temperatures Nine Degrees By 2020

1970: 1970: Peru–Ecuador earthquake leaves 81 dead

1970: Gediz, Turkey earthquake – 1,086 people die

1970: Chinese earthquake measured at 7.7 and kills at least 15,000 people

1971: “World Is Weather Beaten” – Multiple Areas of Europe Experience Extreme Weather

1971: Huge Snows & 50 MPH Winds Paralyze U.S. Midwest

1971: Tornado Kills Several People In French Town

1971: Large Ocean Earthquake Strikes Near Siberian Coast

1971: Cyclone & 16-Foot Tidal Wave Slam India – 20,000 May Have Perished

1971: Six Months Of Heavy Rain Cause Severe Flooding In Colombia

1971: 20,000 Sq. Miles of East Africa Severely Impacted By Cyclone & Floods

1971: Hundreds Missing In Cape Province, South Africa Floods

1971: Torrential Rains & Floods In Brazil Claim At Least 160 Lives

1971: 24 Perish During Australia Floods

1971: Big rains & unusual flash flood sweeps across this Canberra region

1971: Floods Leave 200,000 Homeless In Malaysia

1971: Powerful Earthquake Staggers California – 30 Trapped In Collapsed Hospital – 80,000 Flee Weak Dam

1971: Drought Leaves Everglades Parched & Fire-Plagued

1971: Heavy rains & landslide destroy Canadian village leaving 3,490,000 sq ft crater

1971: Mississippi Delta deadly tornado outbreak – at least 19 tornadoes

1971: Waterspout strikes Hawaii resort town

1971: Tropical Storm Doria dropped heavy precipitation in New Jersey, peaking at 10.29 inches

1971: Hurricane Bridget, one of the worst hurricanes to strike the Mexican city of Acapulco

1971: Hurricane Lily was Puerto Vallarta’s worst in two decades

1971: Typhoon Hester regarded as one of the most destructive storms to strike Vietnam since 1944

1971: Violent and intense Typhoon Rose blasts Hong Kong

1971: Doublet earthquake rumbles Solomon Islands – triggers a tsunami

1971: Bingöl, Turkey earthquake leaves 1,000 persons dead

1971: Canadian Blizzard – “Storm of the Century” with record snowfalls

1971: NASA Scientists Predicts New Ice Age Likely By 2020

1971: “Ocean Floor Sediment Holds Clues to Future New Ice Age on Way—It’s Colder Already”

1971: President Carter Signs ‘National Climate Program Act’ To Do Battle Against Global Cooling

1972: Arctic Expert Predicts Ice Free North Pole By Year 2000

1972: “Weird Weather Sweeps Europe”

1972: 118 Dead, 400 Thousand Homeless From U.S. East Coast Floods

1972: 100 Degrees In Moscow Heat Wave

1972: Expert predicts northern U.S. To Warm 25 Degrees

1972: Over 200 Feared Dead From Flooding In Rapid City, South Dakota

1972: Hurricane Agnes produces a very deadly tornado outbreak

1972: Portland–Vancouver Tornado carved 9-mile path of destruction across Oregon and Washington

1972: Typhoon Helen brings torrential rains and flash flooding to Japan

1972: Typhoon Ora kills 131 in Philippines

1972: Simultaneous Typhoons Rita and Phyllis terrorize multiple Pacific nations

1972: Pacific’s Johnston Atoll struck by its very first tropical cyclone

1972: There’s A New Ice Age Coming!

1972: Geologist: “The next ice age is definitely on its way” – indicated by deep sea temperatures

1972: Time Magazine: “Another Ice Age?”

1972: UK climate scientist predicts weather will get colder

1972: Major Stanford Univ. Scientist Predicts Billions Will Disappear In “Blue Steam” By 1992

1972: Scientists Predict Huge Tsunamis To Strike Coasts of Japan & Russia

1972: Earthquake Destroys Capitol of Nicaragua, Kills Thousands

1973: Augusta, Georgia Has Record Snowstorm

1973: Argentina struck by powerful tornado – “most violent ever recorded” in Southern Hemisphere

1973: Southern New England belted by huge ice storm

1973: Pacific Hurricane Ava reaches category 5 intensity

1973: Sweltering Heat Wave Causes Water Shortages In Midwest & East Coast

1973: Mississippi River flood one of the worst in 20th century

1973: Oklahoma Deluge: 15.7 inches of rain in 24 hours

1973: Worst Floods In Pakistan’s History

1973: Heavy Rainfall & Flash Floods Produces Records In Northern Alabama

1973: Japan Jolted By Three Earthquakes, Then A Tidal Wave

1973: Typhoon Nora lays waste to Taiwan & Philippines – ranks as one of most powerful ever

1973: North Africa Ravaged By Floods – 102 Dead, Over 40,000 Homeless

1973: Popular Science: “New Ice Age Coming?”

1973: Christian Science Monitor: “Weather-watchers think another ice age may be on the way”

1973: What worries scientists? Man-made ice age!

1973: California Shaken By Earthquake

1974: SCIENCE DOCUMENTARY: “A new ice age could grip the world within the lifetime of present generations, Britons were warned”

1974: Chicago’s Sears Tower Loses Multiple Windows From 60 MPH Blizzard Winds

1974: Winter Rainstorm In California Claims 14 Lives

1974: Tornado Destroys Zeppelin Hanger In Germany – 28 Die Across Europe

1974: The Super Outbreak is the largest tornado outbreak on record for a single 24-hour period – 148 tornadoes, 13 US states

1974: Major Earthquake Strikes The Solomon Island Area In The South Pacific

1974: Cyclone Tracy Completely Destroys Darwin, Australia

1974: Brazilians Face Famine Due To Torrential Rains & Major Flooding

1974: Typhoons & Tidal Waves Bash Philippines and Bangladesh

1974: 20 Inches of Rainfall Cause Record Flooding in Mississippi

1974: Wildfires Raging In Everglades – Cause Is “Worst Drought Ever”

1974: Massive Floods In India And Bangladesh

1974: Cholera Strikes Half-Flooded Bangladesh

1974: Brisbane Swamped with Record 34 Inches Of Rain In January

1974: Hurricane Fifi, catastrophic tropical cyclone killed between 3,000 and 10,000 people in Honduras

1974: Hurricane Dolores regarded as the worst hurricane to strike Acapulco since 1938

1974: Major Pacific Northwest Storm Claims 15 Deaths

1974: Philippines Typhoon Bess produces heavy rains (30.80 in) triggering floods & landslides – 26 dead

1974: Subtropical Storm One dumps some 20 inches of rain on Florida areas

1974: Great Plains has significant tornado outbreak – 36 tornadoes

1974: Nome, Alaska “Ravaged” By Flood & Storms

1974: “Extremely Dangerous” Hurricane Carmen To Slam New Orleans After Hitting Yucatan

1974: Summer Tornadoes Kill 23 Across Kansas, Other States

1974: Another Ice Age? – Climatologists Blamed US/Pakistan Flooding On Global Cooling

1974: Scientists Worried About The Earth Entering An Ice Age – Damning the Bering Strait Seen As Solution

1974: Global Cooling Causes World Food Shortages

1974: NCAR Executive Director Warns Of Global Cooling And Resultant Crop Losses

1974: Climate Change to cause “food wars” say U.S. & European scientists

1974: Fortune Magazine: “Climatologists now blame those recurring droughts and floods on a global cooling trend”

1974: Time Magazine: Polar vortex another indicator of global cooling say scientists

1974: Expanding Ice Cap And Himalayan Glaciers Threaten World’s Food Supply, Leading Scientists Say

1974: CIA Determines Moscow Drought And Midwest Floods Result of Global Cooling

1974: Scientific support for theory of a cooling world

1974: BBC/New Scientist: “may be in for new ice age with very little warning”

1974: “New ice age could be in our lifetime”

1974: Scientists at National Academy of Science propose evacuation of 6 million from homes due to global cooling drought conditions

1974: Major Stanford Univ. Scientist Predicts England, India, Japan & Brazil Gone By 2000 Due To Shortages & Starvation

1974: Combination of Cold Weather & Meningitis Kills 500 In Brazil

1974: China’s Zhaotong earthquake possibly resulted in 20,000 deaths

1974: Approximately 5,000 perish in Pakistan’s Hunza Earthquake

1975: Scientist John Holdren Claims More Affordable & Better Supplies of Energy Will Cause Unemployment

1975: U.S. Democrat Senator Predicts 85% of Animal Species Will Be Extinct by 1995

1975: The ‘Great Storm’ ….. 65+ people dead from 45 tornadoes in South & from 24 inches of snow/blizzard conditions in North

1975: Powerful Spring Blizzard Blankets New England With Up To 32 Inches of Snow

1975: Strong Central Rocky Mountain Earthquake Rumbles Through Salt Lake City

1975: Chicago’s O’Hare Airport Closed Only For 3rd Time In History Due To Paralyzing Snow Blizzard

1975: Strong Earthquake Rattles Northern California

1975: Hawaii earthquake results in 47 foot tsunami

1975: Both East & West Coasts of U.S. Hit By Torrential Rains

1975: Iowa and Illinois hit with destructive group of tornadoes

1975: Hurricane Eloise Brings Destruction To Puerto Rico & Dominican Republic

1975: Typhoon Nina rains down 62 inches, Banqiao Dam fails and approximately 229,000 Chinese die

1975: Hurricane Olivia considered worst hurricane to hit Mazatlan, Singalong since 1943

1975: Canadian Prairie Heat Wave Does “Irreversible Damage” To Crops

1975: “Heat Wave Bakes European Cities”

1975: Sweden Closes Manufacturing Plants Due To Heat Wave

1975: UK record-setting torrential rainfall – 6.6 inches over 155 minutes

1975: 36 tornadoes plow over 6 U.S. states

1975: New York Times: “Major cooling widely considered to be inevitable”

1975: Newsweek Magazine: The Cooling World

1975: Chicago Tribune: “B-r-r-r-r: New Ice Age on way soon?”

1975: “Summer of a new ice age” – “things may get worse in the next few decades”

1975: During Global Cooling, Malaria Makes Comeback In Pakistan

1975: NYT: National Academy Of Sciences Warned Of A Coming Ice Age

1975: Scientists want to melt Arctic ice to stop new ice age

1975: Scientist claims oil spill will cause new ice age

1975: “Cooling Trends Arouse Fear” From NASA Scientists & Climatologists

1975: Climate Modelers Ponder Return To An Ice Age

1975: “New Ice Age Dawning?”

1975: “The Ice Age Cometh”

1975: New York Times: Solar input implicated in world’s changing climate

1976: College Professor Predicts Sea Level To Rise 330 Feet By 2050

1976: Aussie’s Flee Doomsday Predicted Tidal Wave – Scientists Were Wrong, The “Wave” Only 6 Inches

1976: Massive Earthquake Predicted For California By U.S. Govt Scientist

1976: Worst Drought In England And Wales For 500 Years

1976: Global Cooling Is Source of California’s Current Drought

1976: Extended Heat Wave In Many Parts of Europe

1976: Heat Wave In London Causes Tempers To Flare & Fisticuffs

1976: Big Thompson River Received 14 Inches Of Rain In Four Hours176 Perish From Ensuing Flood

1976: Rare Tropical Storm Blasts Southwestern U.S. With Torrential Rains & Near Hurricane Winds

1976: Violent Storm Hits Maine’s Coast – 15ft Flood Surge In Bangor

1976: “Mother Nature On Rampage” – Earthquake In Philippines & Volcano Erupts On Caribbean Island

1976: “Pine Beetle on Rampage In Oregon”

1976: 1,000 Feared Dead From Hurricane Liza – 130 MPH Winds & Mudslides Leave 70,000 Homeless

1976: Vail Ski Resort Has No Snow To Ski On

1976: Multiple western states report horrible snow conditions for ski resorts

1976: April 20 – 98 Degrees In Rhode Island And Seventeen Tornadoes In Texas

1976: Battered & Snow-Bogged Buffalo, NY Hit With Yet More Snow

1976: Torrential Rains Bring Flash Floods To California Desert Region

1976: U.S. Wheat Shipped To Flood Ravaged Pakistan — 5 Million Forced From Homes

1976: National Geographic reports Iceland cooled since 1940 – that sun drives the climate

1976: National Geographic describes massive Austrian glacier shrinkage over early 20th century

1976: NASA Study Expresses Concern About Global Cooling – Recommends Focus On Climate, Not Space Exploration

1976: CIA Experts Predict Political & Economic Upheavals From Global Cooling Over Next 40 Years

1977 : “Second Coming Of The Ice Age”

1977: “Huge Antarctica Ice Mass Appears To Be Collapsing…Could Raise Levels of World’s Oceans By 20 Feet…”

1977: Antarctica Iceberg Is 45 Miles Long & 25 Miles Wide

1977: National Geographic: “The Year the Weather Went Wild” – climate cooling blamed

1977: Professor Says CO2 Has Saved The Planet From An Ice Age

1977: Tornado In Bangladesh Killed Hundreds Of People

1977: Giant Earthquake’s Tsunami Plows Through Indonesia

1977: Earthquake ‘Swarm’ Shakes Aleutian Islands – Too Many Quakes To Count

1977: Almost Every State Registers At Least 90 Degrees During Great Heat Wave

1977: Heat Wave Said To Be A Result of Atmosphere Being In A “Rut”

1977: Drought Plagues California – Concerns That All of S. California Will Be Impacted

1977: Worst Drought In California History – Year 2

1977: Western U.S. Drought Blamed On Global Warming

1977: Arctic Tundra Fire Burns Half-Million Acres – Lightning Caused

1977: 46 Dead From Johnstown, Pennsylvania Flood

1977: 2 Feet of Snow Buries New York While Torrential Rain Deluge Causes California Mudslides

1977: “Cyclone, Tidal Wave Wreak Havoc In India” – 10,000 Dead, 2 Million Homeless

1977: Severe weather creates coffee shortage fears

1977: Massive Forest Fires In New Mexico

1977: Blizzard With 80 Degree Below Zero Temperature Conditions Roars Through U.S. Midwest

1977: Caribbean Island Nation Suffers From Severe Drought, Many Near Starvation

1978: Freak Tornado Strikes New Delhi, India

1978: “we’re entering little ice age’ 

1978: 80 MPH Winds & Snow Blizzard Cripples Ohio, Indiana & Kentucky

1978: Freak 1-Day Rain Downpour Unearths Corpses In California

1978: Indochina Monsoon Deluge Threatens Millions

1978: Torrential Rain Causes Rock Slides In Arizona & Mudslides In California

1978: U.S. Scientists Fear Indiana-Sized Bulge of Earth’s Crust In S. California

1978: 8 Inches of Rain Cause Severe Flooding In Arizona

1978: Chinese Authorities Act To Protect Workers & Students From Extreme Heat Wave

1978: Huge Iceberg Floating In S. Atlantic Is 30 Times Larger Than Manhattan Island

1979: World Climate Conference: Continuing extreme weather could lead to political instability

1979: Midwest Blizzard Leaves 29 Dead In Wake – Chicago Closed Down By Huge Storm

1979: 2nd Massive Snow Blizzard In a Week Smothers Chicago

1979: Record Rain Deluge Finally Ends Florida’s Drought

1979: Drought In Soviet Union Likely Cause Crop Prices To Increase

1979: Earth’s Strongest, Most Massive Storm Ever – Typhoon Tip

1979: Hood Canal Bridge In Washington Destroyed By Windstorm – 100+ MPH Gusts

1979: “French Riviera Swept By Huge Tidal Wave”

1979: Storm dumps 24″ of rain on Houston & Texas areas

1979: Another Bad Drought In The Making For Northern California

1979: Extreme Rainfall Creates Record Floods In Alabama

1979: Mississippi Floods: Heavy Rainfall of 20 Inches Over 3 Days

1979: Massive Earthquake & Tidal Wave Flatten 6 Towns In Columbia

1979: “Cooling trend expected to continue into next century”

1979: Scientist Predict Global Warming, Then Global Cooling

1979: Skylab’s Crash Caused By NASA Underestimating Solar Warming of Atmosphere