Essay by Eric Worrall
Mark Steyn discussing the gaping gaps in today’s climate science with Australia’s Joanne Nova.
Click here to view the Steyn Online article on the video.
From JoNova’s site;
My appearance with the wonderful Mark Steyn Tuesday is playing at SteynOnline, or on the Australian ADH TV.
Mark was tickled with the idea from my article last week: The science is settled but we just found 19,000 new volcanoes. He also wanted to talk about The crime of talking to Tucker Carlson and the Red-pilling of Naomi Wolf. We discussed other major science surprises like the mass phytoplankton blooms that seed clouds. That was another rule breaking surprise just two months ago — that moment when researchers realized that all the toluene and benzene pollution over the Southern Ocean was actually not caused by humans at all, but by phytoplankton.
We discussed the odd coincidence of how all the places that are warming in Antarctica seem to lie over the top of a 91 volcanoes we only discovered a few years ago. As I said, we know the surface of the moon better than we know the depths of the ocean. Only three men have visited the Mariana Trench and it’s only 11 kilometers from the surface of Earth, but 12 men have walked on the moon.
— It was a lot of fun. Bear in mind that it was 3pm for Mark and 3am for me. We really are on opposite sides of the world.
Read more: https://joannenova.com.au/2023/05/jo-nova-talks-to-mark-steyn-about-volcanoes-and-free-speech/
Jo is a personal friend and is also a high profile critic the climate insanity currently afflicting Australian politics.
Jo Nova’s interview with Mark Steyn, a giant of free speech and climate skepticism, and a fearless critic of alarmists like Michael Mann, is well worth watching.
I found the interview interesting because it hilights a little discussed but potentially very important gap in climate science – our desperately incomplete knowledge of undersea and under-ice volcanic activity, and the potential impact of that activity on Antarctic ice sheet dynamics, ocean chemistry, atmospheric greenhouse gasses and fluctuations in ocean temperature.
via Watts Up With That?
May 4, 2023 at 04:38PM