Tony Heller “The Massive Tornado Outbreak Of June 6, 1917”

Tony Heller yet again shows that long before CO2 was blamed for weather extremes, they happened anyway. https://YouTube.com/watch?v=Pzu6N2N4Kp8 See also Climatologist why so many tornadoes this year not what some may think

Climate Panic of the Day: Human Civilisation coming to end’ by 2050

The Independent [of faculties] put a hilarious piece of fiction in my news feed today; High likelihood of human civilisation coming to end’ by 2050, report finds Human civilisation as we know it may have already entered its last decades, a worrying new report examining the likely future of our planet’s habitability warns. The increasingly … Continue reading Climate Panic of the Day: Human Civilisation coming to end’ by 2050

Delingpole “How President Trump can Out-Green the Prince of Wales”

Dellers latest ahead of the Great orange One's visit to the UK. Dear President Trump, We’re so looking forward to your state visit to the UK next week: it will annoy all the right people and delight all the right people — a win/win, and I know you like winning. Before you arrive, I’d like … Continue reading Delingpole “How President Trump can Out-Green the Prince of Wales”

Climatologist: Why so many tornadoes this year? Not what some may think

There’s no clear link between global warming and tornadoes. But in terms of twisters that upend homes and lives, a review published in October in the journal Nature adds insight.
Notorious “Tornado Alley” — the band of states in the central United States, including Texas, Oklahoma and Kansas, that each spring are ravaged by hundreds of tornadoes — is not disappearing. But it seems to be expanding to include more of the Midwest and the Southeast’s “Dixie Alley,” a term coined in 1971.

That means a higher frequency of tornadoes in Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama, Illinois, Indiana, Tennessee, Kentucky and eastern Missouri.

Kansas City Star | ‘Here we go again’: Is latest spate of tornadoes a new normal in Missouri and Kansas?

[1974 was] the most violent tornado outbreak ever recorded (as of 2019), with 30 F4/F5 tornadoes confirmed. From April 3 to 4, 1974, there were 148 tornadoes confirmed in 13 U.S. states and the Canadian province of Ontario.[nb 1] In the United States, tornadoes struck Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Georgia, North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, and New York. The outbreak caused roughly $843 million USD (~equivalent to $4.58 billion in 2019) with more than $600 million (~equivalent to $3.3 billion in 2019) in damage occurring in the United States. The outbreak extensively damaged approximately 900 sq mi (2,331 km2) along a total combined path length of 2,600 mi (4,184 km).[1][2] At one point, as many as 15 separate tornadoes were on the ground simultaneously.

Wikipedia 1974 Super Outbreak | accessed 28 May 2019

Clearly we must now protest and chant I want you all to panic! so we can give up our cash and liberties so we can control flying monkeys tornadoes.

https://youtu.be/LmQcBl72vM4

Tallbloke's Talkshop

Kansas tornado [image credit: Wikipedia]
Politicians keen to promote climate alarm run the risk of embarrassing themselves when pronouncing on random weather events.

H/T Climate Change Dispatch

With destructive tornadoes comes climate alarmism, so it’s useful to know why so-called global warming would produce fewer – not more – cyclonic events, says Dr Roy Spencer.

Progressive politicians like Al Gore, Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., and Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D.-N.Y., don’t hesitate to blame any kind of severe weather – even if it is decreasing over time – on global warming.

With the devastating Dayton, Ohio, tornadoes fresh on our minds, it is useful to examine exactly why (modest) global warming has produced fewer – not more – of such events.

The simple answer is that tornado formation requires unusually cool air.

View original post 154 more words