Friday, May 6, 2011

It's the Sun, You Morons

Read the admission at the link above in shill rag "New Scientist." They concede that solar activity has peaked in the last 70 years at a higher level than anything in the last 8000 years, then blame the heat spike of the 90's on something called "global warming."

Incidentally, "New Scientist" was bought out by a consortium back when they published a genetic study that may have shown a link to Khazars for Ashkenaz. Formal letters were issued to subscribers after the sale was complete asking that they go in and tear the offending pages of the article out of their copy. The magazine has been an absolute travesty ever since and reads like something you'd expect to find on the shelves in Mike Judge's IDIOCRACY.

100,000-Year Climate Pattern Linked To Sun's Magnetic Cycles (Dartmouth College)

Breathing Cycles in Earth's Upper Atmosphere Linked to Solar Wind Disturbances (University of Colorado at Boulder)

Changes In Sun's Intensity Tied To Recurrent Droughts In Maya Region (University of Florida)

Cosmic Rays Linked To Global Warming (University of New York)

Evidence For Sun-climate Link Reported By UMaine Scientists (University of Maine)

Greater Solar Activity May Bring United States More Gray Days (NASA)

Holes In Sun's Corona Linked To Atmospheric Temperature Changes On Earth (Long Island University)

NASA Finds Sun-Climate Connection in Old Nile Records (NASA)

NASA Study Finds Increasing Solar Trend That Can Change Climate (NASA)

New Analysis Shows Earth's Lower Stratosphere In Synch With Solar Cycle (National Center for Atmospheric Research)

Northern Climate, Ecosystems Driven By Cycles Of Changing Sunlight (University Of Illinois)

Scientists Determine Biological And Ecosystem Changes In Polar Regions Linked To Solar Variability (Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory)

Sun's Direct Role In Global Warming May Be Underestimated, Duke Physicists Report (Duke University)

Sun's Magnetic Field May Impact Weather And Climate: Sun Cycle Can Predict Rainfall Fluctuations (University of New England, Australia)

The Sun's Chilly Impact On Earth (NASA)

1 comment:

j said...

I actually cannot tell if you are kidding about that formal letter thing. I'm not sure if that says something about me or about the world.