Unstoppable Global Warming: Every 1,500 Years

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Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 2007 - Science - 260 pages
25 Reviews
The Earth is warming but physical evidence from around the world tells us that human emitted CO2 has played only a minor role in it. Instead, the mild warming seems to be part of a natural 1,500-year climate cycle that goes back at least one million years. Here, the authors present their case for this claim.
  

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - HistReader - LibraryThing

It has been more than a few years since I read this book, therefore, I can't review with specifics; rather I am recalling an impression Unstoppable Global Warming made on me. An impact upon me which I ... Read full review

Review: Unstoppable Global Warming: Every 1,500 Years

User Review  - Dawn Roberts - Goodreads

Singer discusses sun cycles and the overwhelming effect they have on our climate. Presents data that makes it hard to believe that recent industrialization is to blame for shifts in climate. Read full review

Contents

Is Humanity Losing the Global Warming Debate?
1
How Did We Find the Earths 1500Year Climate Cycle?
21
Shattered Glass in the Greenhouse Theory
35
Sea Levels Will Surge Bringing Floods and Devastation
45
The Treaty that Would Change Earths Climate Or Maybe Not
55
A Million Wild Species Will Be Lost Forever
75
Warming and Cooling in Human History
97
Warming Brings Famine Drought and Barren Soils
117
The Earth Tells Its Own Story of Past Climate Cycles
127
More Frequent and Fiercer Storms
161
How Far Can We Trust the Global Climate Models?
175
Abrupt Global Cooling
187
The SunClimate Connection
191
Can We Depend on Renewable Energy?
209
Glossary
235
About the Authors
259

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About the author (2007)

S. Fred Singer is a research fellow at The Independent Institute, president of the Science and Environmental Policy Project, and a distinguished research fellow at the Institute for Space Science and Technology. He was the first director of the U.S. Weather Satellite Service. He is the former director of the Center for Atmospheric and Space Physics, and former chief scientist, U.S. Department of Transportation.

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