Tuesday, November 24, 2009

India challenges Western data linking climate change, Himalayan melt

The entire global warming house of cards is crumbling. In actuality, stories like these were never uncommon. The problem was, this is an internet story, and if it actually made it into the Washington Post print addition, it was probably buried inconspicuously somewhere deep inside the pages where most peoples' attention span would've long run out by the time they might have found it. It certainly would never be covered on network news, and might be covered on Hannity or Beck, who only preach to their choirs anyway. It is up to YOU to bring this into the mainstream, and that means demanding your representatives investigate this crime and prosecute those responsible, but most importantly they must cease and desist all legislation designed to halt "climate change" as this concept is a lie and a fraud and we will not allow our nation's economy and sovereignty to be wiped out in its name. The entire globalist agenda - world government, NWO, eugenics, whatever you want to call it - revolves around climate change. The carbon tax is designed to fund the global government. Fight it. To the death.

    As countries around the world prepare to flex their negotiating muscles at next month's climate-change summit in Copenhagen, India has begun to question the Western model of computing global warming statistics.

    Environment Minister Jairam Ramesh released a report last week that says there is no conclusive evidence that climate change has caused the melting of the Himalayan glaciers. The report says that not all of the glaciers are receding at alarming rates and that a few are even advancing.

    The report, an analysis of data from the past four decades, is part of India's efforts to produce a body of indigenous research assessments on the subject.

    "So far, we have been depending on research conducted by the West on what is happening to our glaciers and environment," he said after releasing the report, which was prepared by a former scientist with the Geological Survey of India and included a disclaimer that it did not necessarily reflect the government's view.

    "There is an urgent need to have our own studies by our scientists," he said.