Our goal is to educate the public about climate science. We draw on the worldwide body of work done by scientists in all fields relating to global climate change.
It is our opinion that the Sun is the main direct and indirect driver of climate change. Variations in solar activity and cosmic rays correlate to temperature much better than CO2. This may be because an electro-magnetically active sun diverts cosmic rays from hitting the atmosphere. Cosmic rays have been shown experimentally to assist in cloud formation. Fewer cosmic rays result in reduced low cloud cover, which allows more sunlight to warm the Earth’s surface.
Recent research casts doubt on historical data used by the IPCC. Urban effects have contaminated surface temperature data. Current climate computer models are unsuitable for making reliable climate forecasts mainly because they assume without justification that CO2 is the major driver of climate. The cosmic ray effects on clouds are ignored. The input assumptions are adjusted to make the temperature projections match recent temperature trends, thereby grossly exaggerating the effects of CO2 on the climate. The models, in response to CO2, predict a distinctive temperature profile in the atmosphere, which is totally absent from the observational record.