There’s been no increase in the number of major hurricane hitting Florida. The number of days between major hurricane landfalls in Florida increased. “[S]till no trend in either intensity or frequency of strikes over the last 118 years,” one scientist wrote.
A record-low 759 tornadoes formed in the U.S. so far this year, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Storm Prediction Center (SPC). Through Oct. 3 of this year, SPC recorded two fewer tornadoes than the previous record-low of 761. Tornado activity has been unusually low in recent years, according to SPC data, which goes back 65 years. “This lack of tornadic storms in recent years should also correlate with lesser severe thunderstorm activity in general in the U.S., since the conditions which produce large hail and damaging winds are generally the same as are required for tornadoes,” Dr. Roy [...]
CFACT's Marc Morano takes on Elizabeth Warren's bill to force businesses to report "climate risks" and the media's obsession with attributing natural weather events to global warming. WATCH NOW
By Daniel W Nebert Historical weather and climate data prove the point.
Canadians Dr. Tim Ball and Tom Harris explain the difference between weather, climate, and meteorology as part of their denunciation of climate alarmists who misuse and even alter historic scientific data in their vain attempts to "prove" their global warming theories that are the fuel for the globalist elite's efforts to consolidate power into their hands. Much of their success stems from the kinship between environmentalism and consolidation of state power over the individual. Freedom lovers, therefore, must be vigilant to stop these power hungry bullies in their tracks.
The true shame is that teachers read this stuff and believe it, then teach it to their students.
With North Atlantic Ocean surface temperatures "the coldest on record" over the past 80 years, "some" scientists have already blamed 'global warming" for this cooling. Yet the IPCC now admits that 111 of its 114 climate models grossly overpredicted the global warming rate. Meanwhile, 2015 weather will be affected by a sizable, yet normal, "el nino."
Watch CFACT's Paul Driessen lay out the cold hard facts about global warming.
Richard Harris and Vanessa Redgrave sing about climate change
The current winter has seen Americans shivering through some of the coldest temperatures in decades. Antarctic ice is at an all-time high for the summer season there. And Russian scientist Dr. Habibullo Abdussamatov is predicting a bicentennial cycle of deep cooling with a Little Ice Age starting perhaps less than half a century from now. Yet the global warmists worry about reducing carbon dioxide emissions and predicted dramatic rises in sea levels as federal regulators shut down coal, nuclear, and even natural gas power plants that are desperately needed to keep people warm -- and make no plans for the possibility of another cold cycle.
In the wake of the tragic typhoon Yolanda that killed over 5,000 people in the Philippines, climate activists attempted to blame it on man-made global warming. Marc Morano, editor of ClimateDepot.com, says this is incorrect.
Climate campaigners are claiming (with no real-world basis) that typhoon Haiyan/Yolanda, which just struck the Philippines and China is the result of global warming. In short, they blame this storm on you for living in an industrialized, free society. CFACT and Climate Depot debunk the hype.
Are you tired of the global warming people talking as if history just started yesterday? They hype Katrina, Sandy and any rough weather which comes our way. Natural tragedies are.... NATURAL. 75 years ago this weekend, nature sucker-punched the Northeast.
Global warming activists routinely claim that things are even worse than we thought. Marlo Lewis, senior fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, says the science disagrees.
Those convinced of man-made global warming believe that as carbon dioxide levels rise, there should be a corresponding increase in flood levels. But according to a new study by the U.S. Geological Survey, floods in the U.S. have not shown the measurable increase that researchers expected to see.