That’s the inference from this article. The original global climate data compiled in the 1980s seems to have been lost. Adjusted data remain, but the adjustment methods apparently aren’t fully documented.
I doubt that this development is going to change anybody’s mind, especially because it originated in National Review. But it will be interesting to see whether it even gets much media coverage.
Not me, that’s for sure. I’ve no doubt that command-and-control advocates would have trouble finding a better excuse to tell everyone what to do than to promise us that, if we don’t cooperate, we’ll all be flooded, starve to death, and die of thirst. Yet, maybe there is something to it. Continue reading
- First, you heat limestone to a very high temperature, until it breaks down into lime and carbon dioxide.
- Then you put the lime into the sea, where it reacts with carbon dioxide dissolved in the seawater.
- The second step absorbs twice as much CO2 as the first releases, the released CO2 has industrial uses, and the heating can be done with “free” energy.
So says Cquestrate founder Tim Kruger. He says it works in theory, but needs to be demonstrated as practical. Most intriguing, he’s doing it as open source, so it will be free of patents and anyone can try it.
According to the site, Kruger is a management consultant, so it’s not hard to see how he could benefit from this innovation even without IP “rights.”
Thanks to the Undercover Economist.