It is not possible to speak of Climate without the bastion of activistism and truthfulness that is Wikipedia correcting your wrongthink.Watch Dave Cullen “Climate Change: Everywhere is Warming Twice as Fast As Everywhere Else!”It's peer reviewed doncha know, more so thanGreat Barrier Reef is 'not at risk from climate change' says professor - as he … Continue reading This Week in the Whacky World of the #ClimateEmergency
The freakish weather of 1976-77 occured at the start of Solar Cycle 21 which took some time to get going after a sluggish cycle before it. https://youtube.com/watch?v=QnN1jr9qhNs
The real question is where is cooling twice as fast? https://youtube.com/watch?v=S-CxkCtSnLU
Across the region, local authorities are struggling with a rapid pace of erosion that is destroying homes and threatening livelihoods in the Southeast Asian country’s largest rice-growing region.
A key cause is the years of upstream damming in Cambodia, Laos and China that has removed crucial sediment, local officials and experts said.
That sediment, vital for checking the mighty Mekong’s currents, has also been lost due to an insatiable demand for sand – a key ingredient in concrete and other construction materials in fast-developing Vietnam – that has created a market both at home and abroad for unregulated mining.
Clearly more prayer wheels as well as timely protests by students and middle class death cults queuing in McDonald’s will stop this environmental outrage!
By Paul Homewood
If it’s climate change, you can pretty much guarantee the BBC won’t tell you the truth!
In fact, as with many deltas around the world, the problem has very little to do with rising seas, but soil subsidence:
Newswise — River deltas face threats other than rising sea levels. Physical geographer Philip Minderhoud (Utrecht University and Deltares Research Institute) has studied soil subsidence in the Mekong delta, and managed to raise the issue with the Vietnamese government. Minderhoud will defend his dissertation in University Hall at Utrecht University on 15 February.
In the late 1980s, Vietnam transitioned towards a market economy, which resulted in increased agricultural production, population figures, and urbanisation, all of which heightened the demand for ground water. But as Minderhoud wrote in his dissertation, pumping out ground water exacerbates the problem of soil subsidence. “The area also has a soft, shallow…
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Sometimes it seems that pinning climate alarmists claims down is like a combination of trying to catch a greased pig and playing whack-a-mole simultaneously. If past history is anything to go by, this winter should be fun 😂 https://youtube.com/watch?v=fNTaTzuJCGg
The Guardian writers’ are either too wet behind the ears or too ignorant of history to understand the devastation from a sequence of poor monsoon years, which occured in the 1960s to late 1980s. Droughts in the 1890s and early part of the twentieth century were horrific. We can but hope they do not get repeated anytime soon. The last thing the Indian people need is the encircling climate vultures of #GreenImperialism expressing faux concern.
By Paul Homewood
India’s monsoon season has now officially ended, with rainfall totals 10% above normal. This has counteracted a run of below average years, largely El Nino related.
Long term trends however show that runs of drought years such as this one are perfectly usual. Also that there have been many years with rainfall totals higher than this monsoon.
According to the Guardian, this must be unadulterated bad news:
However, for the Indians themselves, it is all excellent news:
The Modi government has finally seen its first good monsoon. 2019 is possible the best monsoon year since 1994. What is more, the September rains have broken the record of the last 102 years, drenching most parts, especially central India. It has taken every forecaster by surprise. We at Skymet had assessed September to be the best month of this monsoon, with rains…
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