Climate change nothing to do with humans

Recent satellite evidence from the Japanese climate satellite IBUKU shows that the carbon dioxide in the atmosphere is coming from temperature-induced high vegetation equatorial regions of the earth and not from human use of fossil fuels in Europe, UK or US.

As a result Japan has abandoned its carbon targets, as also have Australia, Poland, Russia and Canada.

The carbon dioxide is also from de-gassing out of the oceans due to the warming effects of the Medieval Warm Period (1000AD-1300AD. It takes hundreds of years for the oceans to warm and release carbon dioxide.

By contrast ground-based temperature stations have been maliciously interfered with. Temperatures before 1998 from recording stations have been reduced while temperatures after 1998 from stations have been deliberately increased, all to give the unwary the impression of warming.

This has been fully documented by evidence to the House of Lords economic committee and by the WUWT climate science blog.

The small rise in temperature over the last few decades has been due to the earth coming out of the Little Ice Age which ended in 1850. It has nothing to do with humans.

Present levels of carbon dioxide are not dangerous; in fact, they are too low (only about 0.04% of the atmosphere).

Carbon dioxide is a gas we all need to survive and if it gets too low we humans will die.

Plants are already struggling. Proxies such as ice cores measured by scientists show that temperature and carbon dioxide levels have been much higher in the past.

The changing sun means the earth is headed for a new ice age.

It is the sun that is affecting the jet stream.

Professor Matt Collins of Exeter University, a top Met office scientist, said recently that the present floods in England have nothing to do with global warming.

The most recent ITV poll shows that over 65 per cent of people in Britain do not believe that humans are causing climate change. They are right!

Terri Jackson

Membership Secretary,

Principia Scientific International (PSI)