In the following video, James Corbett addresses the issue if a poorly worded question directed to him. He proceeds to give an example of how to phrase a question when doing research so as to improve your odds of success. This instruction in itself is valuable for everyone. However, in his example he addresses another important issue, answering the original inquiry in the process.
Years ago I had seen an interview with Dr. Tim Ball discussing the circumstances around the UN’s IPCC organization. It was set up by Maurice Strong in such a way that it, in defining “climate change” as purely anthropomorphic, guaranteed that climate research for the foreseeable future would only examine it in terms of CO2 forcing, excluding any other natural mechanisms. Since I am not actively following climate issues, this presents an opportunity to find and capture the original Ball references.
This bias continues to this day but fortunately most climate scientists are exploring actual causes and these largely ignore CO2 . Here’s James’ video on the topic (36:00 minutes):
Here’s the definition of “climate change” from the original 1992 document: United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCC).
“Climate change” means a change of climate which is attributed directly or indirectly to human activity that alters the composition of the global atmosphere and which is in addition to natural climate variability observed over comparable time periods.Source: UNFCC, Article 1.2.
This begs a number of questions:
- How do we know what if any effect CO2 has on climate?
- How do we know what other factors effect our climate and to what degree?
- How do we create a base line for CO2 influence from some earlier arbitrary reference point?
- What are the natural sources of CO2 and their magnitudes compared to anthropomorphic CO2 ?
Those of you who follow Ben Davidson at Suspicious0bservers will be familiar with his regular review of the best papers in current climate publications. You will note that the current research mentions CO2 primarily in the context that it is over estimated in current climate models and has a minor impact at best.
The Chatbot Takeover
I’m following chatbot AI programs but don’t plan on writing about them for now. However, James Corbett is ahead of the curve with his cogent discussion and projection of a chatbot-dominated future. It’s scary. Find out why in his editorial The REAL Dangers of the Chatbot Takeover.
This is a powerful technology that is with us now and developinng fast. It will definitely affect your near future for both good and bad.
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