The Politically Incorrect Guide to "GLOBAL WARMING"

And Environmentalism. By Christopher C. Horner.

Available from Australian Freedom Foundation, PO Box 140, Glenelg SA 5045, Ph, 08-82942767. Limited Stocks Available $29.95 Posted. Payable by Cheque, Money Order or Credit Card. Also Available "The Green House Conspiracy" ($25.00 Posted), "Global Warming - Fact or Fiction" ($20.00 Posted)

This is a must read book for those seeking the truth about the global warming scam. European officials have admitted Kyoto is about establishing "global governance" and is designed to "level the playing field "for business.

Reducing harmless carbon dioxide will reduce plant life and in turn crops and rainfall which is also part of the agenda to privatise and charge for water as well as energy.

The truth is that if CO2 was increased up to 10 times the world would be a better and more productive place.


(Article as appeared in the 'Herald Sun' on Thursday 27th December 2007)

More than 400 prominent scientists worldwide declared themselves climate-change sceptics in 2007, a US Senate report says. The report challenges the view that "the science is in" on global warming. The US Senate environment committee minority report published the names, papers and peer reviews of the scientists from more than 20 countries who had voiced objections to aspects of the "consensus" view on man-made global warming. Some of the scientists are current or former members of the UN's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.

Others were former climate-change believers. Some argued man-made attempts to "fix" the world's climate, even if it was changing, were an exercise in futility. Some of the scientists concede there may be global warming, but claim it is caused by factors other than man-made greenhouse emissions, such as sciar fiaring and radiation - a view shared by Australian scientist Dr Ian Pilmer. The report was signed by nine Republican senators. The committee is dominated by 10 Democrats, including presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. The report follows America's last-minute backdown at the UN climate change conference in Bali this month. "The US agreed to join the" "Bali road map" on targets to reduce greenhouse emissions, but the Bush Administration expressed concern the agreement had gone too far.

Senate environment committee member James Inhofe (Republican) said the report debunked  former US Vice-president Al Gore's claim that the global warming debate was over. "The endless claims of a "consensus" about man-made global warming grow less and less credible every day," the Oklahoma senator said. Mr Gore, who has just won the Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts to alert the world to the problems associated with man-made global warming, has likened climate change sceptics to members of the Flat Earth Society. IPCC chairman Rajendra Pachauri urged nations attending the recent UN climate conference in Bali to "listen to the voice of science".

But the authors of the US Senate report claim the number of sceptics, who include climatologists, oceanographers, geoiogists, glaciologists, and meteorologists, is growing rather than diminishing. IPCC panel member David Wojick is quoted as saying "The public is not well served by this constant drumbeat of false alarms fed by computer models manipulated by associates". IPCC reviewer, Dr Richard Courtney, a British-based climate and atmospheric science consultant, said: "To date no convincing evidence for AGW, (anthropogenic global warming) has been discovered".

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