Susanne Posel/Occupy Corporatism
Climate change alarmists are hard at work, pushing their agenda of man-made global warming which ultimately leads to global carbon taxing through the governance of the UN.
Daniel Sarewitz , professor of science and society and co-director of the Consortium for Science, Policy and Outcomes at Arizona State University, asserts that: “There is not any serious debate about whether anthropogenic climate change is happening. Scientists are certain about that, and it is unfortunate that the national debate is lagging so far behind.”
The move toward convincing the general public that man-made CO2 is responsible for global warming partially stems from a study from 2000 which was co-authored by James Hansen, a prominent eco-fascist.
Hansen’s team admits that “rapid warming in recent decades has been driven mainly by non-CO2 greenhouse gases . . . not by the products of fossil fuel burning, CO2 and aerosols.” And then admonishes that the method of controlling emission output should “focus on air pollution has practical benefits that unite the interests of developed and developing countries. However, assessment of ongoing and future climate change requires composition-specific long-term global monitoring of aerosol properties.”
As Hansen states that global warming is not man-made, he still desires to see global governance over emissions regulation and carbon taxation mandated by international law to reduce this imaginary problem.
The debate over climate change originated with the 2007 report of the UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC). The IPCC emphatically concluded without empirical scientific data, but rather projected conjecture used to create computer models that claimed human activity was the sole cause of the earth’s rising temperature.
The IPCC is concerned about the world’s governemnts not cutting carbon emmissions enough to reduce the CO2 output into the atmosphere.
John Reilly , co-director of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology’s (MIT) Joint Program on the Science and Policy of Global Change and an expert on climate economic models believes this is the crux of the problem. Reilly blames the governments and their leaders for failing to take the appropriate steps to reduce emissions; in particular China and the US.
He claims that the European Union has rising greenhouse emissions that they have failed to deal with “properly”.