Thursday, October 05, 2017 by Lance D Johnson
The mainstream media won’t dare mention the current climate research examining ancient evidence which suggests that heating and cooling cycles are a part of Earth’s natural processes, regardless of human population and activity.
The current media bias wants us to believe that climate change is some new man-made threat that governments should take action against. Americans are shamed into believing that their carbon footprint must be restricted and their economy should be turned over to world governing bodies. Democratic support for global governance, weather manipulation and carbon taxes are just a few goals of this continuous promotion of man-made climate change.
Climate change sensationalists even use extreme weather events to their ideological advantage, blaming hurricanes, floods, droughts, volcanoes and earthquakes on the population and human activities. Forcing the public to accept guilt for weather events and carbon levels is a telltale sign that sociopaths want their way. After examining ancient evidence, it becomes clear that weather and climate ebb and flow over time and are affected by phenomenon outside human influence, such as Earth’s orbit, tilt and changing distribution of solar radiation. Any heating/cooling patterns that are recognized today were also recognized tens of thousands of years ago, when human activity barely played a role. Instead of trying to guilt, scare and tax the population over the idea of cataclysmic climate change, more effort should be used to prepare for inevitable changes so that people are more ready to adapt to cycles that naturally take place on Earth.
Rapid climate change took place 780 to 760 thousand years ago, as evidenced by Professor Hyodo Masayuki and a multi-organizational research team from the Research Center for Inland Seas, Kobe University. They found that the Earth went through a period of glacial and interglacial cycles that was caused by changes in the Earth’s orbital rotation and the tilt of its axis in relation to solar radiation distribution. The changes are known to climate scientists as “Milankovitch cycles.” Ironically, the Earth’s current orbital patterns are lining up in similar fashion. Changes in Earth’s climate are vastly out of human control.
Furthermore, scientists at UNSW Sydney found a global warming period in Antarctica that took place 30,000 years ago. By sequencing carbon dating of a kauri tree preserved in a New Zealand peat swamp, they were able to explain why temperatures jumped several degrees centigrade in just a few decades, even during a glacial period.
The rapid warming during a glacial period is known to climate researchers as a Dansgaard-Oeschger event. During this “bipolar seesaw,” temperatures will rise in the Arctic and cool over the Antarctic and vice versa. This cycle is often caused by deep ocean currents shutting down in the North Atlantic. By studying the lake sediments of that time, the researchers identified another phenomenon behind the rapid heating/cooling period of that time – the simultaneous collapse of rain-bearing trade winds over tropical northeast Australia.
“Intriguingly, we found that the spike in temperature preserved in the Greenland ice core corresponded with a 400-year-long surface cooling period in the Southern Ocean and a major retreat of Antarctic ice,” said lead author and UNSW scientist Professor Chris Turney. To test the theory, the researchers created a model simulating the rapid ice retreat and freshwater release around the Antarctic into the Southern Ocean. Their modeling matched the data and caused cooling in the Southern Ocean but left the remaining ocean water circulation unchanged.
The influx of freshwater caused rapid warming in the tropical Pacific, setting off a chain of events in atmospheric circulation that led to much higher temperatures over the North Atlantic and the “collapse of rain-bearing winds over tropical Australia.” If anything is learned from this study, climatologists should note that any attempt to fix the Earth’s natural heating/cooling cycles could cause a ripple effect, leading to weather changes throughout the planet. Any attempt to manipulate cycles that are beyond human control could cause further, unprecedented shifts in climate.
Check out ClimateScienceNews.com for more information on Earth’s natural cycles.