Cooling Is Warming

My relatives in New England are fighting their way out from under a giant ice storm. Here in Las Vegas it’s been snowing all week, several weeks earlier than our usual one-day-a-year photo op of snow and icicles sparkling one of our palm-bedecked golf courses before melting away by afternoon. The National Weather Service calls it “a rare snow event.”

Why? It’s getting colder. 2008 was the coolest year in a decade.

The American mainstream press seem to know “team players” don’t mention such inconvenient developments, but in the U.K., the esteemed Guardian reports, “This year is set to be the coolest since 2000, according to a preliminary estimate of global average temperature that is due to be released next week by the Met Office. The global average for 2008 should come in close to 14.3C, which is 0.14C below the average temperature for 2001–07.”

How stupid does this make politicians such as Barack Obama and the other suckers who have fallen for the “global warming” hoax as they race to say, “Never mind”?

Actually, they haven’t missed a beat. These guys are so “scientific” that the evidence of their own eyes and overcoats has become irrelevant. They now contend global cooling is just further proof of global warming. Honest.

So-called “climate scientists” insist “The relatively chilly temperatures compared with recent years are not evidence that global warming is slowing,” The Guardian reports.

Um … Earth’s cooling doesn’t mean the Earth is cooling?

“Absolutely not,” responds Dr. Peter Stott, the manager of understanding and attributing climate change at the Met Office’s Hadley Center. “If we are going to understand climate change we need to look at long-term trends.”

You might want to pause and savor that for a moment. This is the gang who keep telling us, “The Debate is over! Dissent no longer allowed! Man-made global warming is going to ruin the Earth!”

Yet they now say cooling “is not evidence that global warming is slowing,” and that, “If we are going to understand climate change we need to look at long-term trends.”

If we are “going” to understand climate change? Like … in the future?

Continue reading…

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