Antagoniste


26 novembre 2009

Une vérité qui dérange Environnement États-Unis

climategate

Entrevue de Patrick J. Michaels, un climatologue qui conteste les théories sur le réchauffement climatique, au sujet du climategate:

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26 novembre 2009

Hors de contrôle Économie États-Unis

dette

En 2019 aux États-Unis, les frais d’intérêt sur la dette vont totaliser 700 milliards de dollars. Cette somme représente le budget total de l’année 2009 pour la guerre en Irak, la guerre en Afghanistan, le département de l’éducation et le département du homeland security.


26 novembre 2009
26 novembre 2009

Un monument au mensonge Environnement États-Unis Revue de presse

The Washington Times

The global-cooling cover-up
The Washington Times

Anyone interested in accurate science should be appalled at the manipulation of data « to hide the decline [in temperature] » and deletion of e-mail exchanges and data so as not to reveal information that would support global-warming skeptics. These hacks are not just guilty of bad science. In the United Kingdom, deleting e-mail messages to prevent their disclosure from a Freedom of Information Act request is a crime.

The Climatic Research Unit (CRU) of the University of East Anglia has been incredibly influential in the global-warming debate. The CRU claims the world’s largest temperature data set, and its research and mathematical models form the basis of the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change’s (IPCC) 2007 report.

Other revelations hit at the very core of the global-warming debate. CRU activists claimed that they took individual temperature readings at individual stations and averaged the information out to produce temperature readings over larger areas. One of the leaked documents states that their aggregation procedure « renders the station counts totally meaningless. » The benefit: « So, we can have a proper result, but only by including a load of garbage! »

For global-warming advocates, there is an additional problem: The aggregated data appear to have been constructed to show an increase in temperatures. CBS’ Declan McCullagh finds that the computer code contains programmer-written notes addressed to themselves or future people who will be working with the program. The notes include these revealing instructions: « Apply a VERY ARTIFICIAL correction for decline!! » and « Low pass filtering at century and longer time scales never gets rid of the trend – so eventually I start to scale down the 120-yr low pass time series to mimic the effect of removing/adding longer time scales! »