Sunday, October 5, 2014

Climate Scientists are Depressed--Funding May Dry Up

The Sunday Express interviewed Dr. Benny Peiser, and reports:
This week saw the 18th anniversary since the Earth's temperature last rose - something that Dr Benny Peiser, from the Global Warming Policy Forum, says experts are struggling to understand. 
He explains that we are now in the midst of a "crisis of credibility" because the global warming - and accompanied 'Doomsday' effects - that we were once warned about has not happened. 
Scientists from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) once predicted a temperature rise of 0.2 degrees per decade - but are now baffled by the fact our planet's temperature has not increased for almost two decades. 
Speaking exclusively to, Dr Peiser said: "What has happened is that the public has become more sceptical because they were told we are facing Doomsday, and suddenly they realise ‘Where is the warming that we were promised?’" 
"They say we can predict the climate and the reality is that they can’t." 
Because of this so-called "global warming hiatus", Dr Peiser says climate change is not as pressing of an issue as it once was, a fact that should be embraced by the scientific community. 
"Climate change used to be a top priority but it has dropped quite significantly - other issues are more important for international meetings," he said.
While we are on the topic, it is notable that Chicago has experienced one of the earliest snow falls recorded this weekend, along with the coldest temperatures in 79 years for the same time period.

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