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2020 tied with 2016 for Earth’s hottest year, as global warming overpowered La Nina – The Keene Sentinel

The year 2020 tied with 2016 for the planet’s warmest on record, capping off the warmest decade ever observed according to new data released Friday by the Copernicus Climate Change Service, a program of the European Commission. Each of the…

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2020’s Top Ten Climate Alarmist Predictions That Went Horribly Wrong

Long before Beto O’Rourke claimed the world only had 10 years left for humans to act against climate change, alarmists had spent decades predicting one doomsday scenario after another, each of which stubbornly failed to materialize. It seems climate armageddon has…

Uncategorized

2020’s Top Ten Climate Alarmist Predictions That Went Horribly Wrong

Long before Beto O’Rourke claimed the world only had 10 years left for humans to act against climate change, alarmists had spent decades predicting one doomsday scenario after another, each of which stubbornly failed to materialize. It seems climate armageddon has…

Uncategorized

2020’s Top Ten Climate Alarmist Predictions That Went Horribly Wrong

Long before Beto O’Rourke claimed the world only had 10 years left for humans to act against climate change, alarmists had spent decades predicting one doomsday scenario after another, each of which stubbornly failed to materialize. It seems climate armageddon has…

Evidence for a massive paleo-tsunami at ancient Tel Dor

Underwater excavation, borehole drilling, and modelling suggests a massive paleo-tsunami struck near the ancient settlement of Tel Dor between 9,910 to 9,290 years ago, according to a new study.

Study suggests great earthquakes as cause of Arctic warming

(Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology) A researcher from MIPT has proposed a new explanation for the Arctic’s rapid warming. In his recent paper in Geosciences, he suggests that the warming could have been triggered by a series of great earthquakes

Last Interglacial: warming amplified in mountain environments

(University of Innsbruck) Speleothems turned out to be a great stroke of luck: dripstones from two caves in the Swiss Alps provide for the first time a continuous reconstruction of temperatures during the Last Interglacial period. Paul Wilcox from the Department of Geology has now published a study showing that high alpine regions were affected by stronger temperature increases than lower altitudes.