May 01, 2017 09:23 AM EDT
A number of climate experts write a book chapter about treating human-induced climate change doubts as proofs of "real science". They stress the idea of basing such hypotheses on documented evidence rather than political agendas.
David Evans, per WND, is the executive director of the National Science Teachers Association. He has recently written a letter to his members insisting that they must teach the program of the National Wildlife Federation, the North America Association for Environmental Education, the Campaign for Environmental Literacy, the Center for Climate Change Communication, and other "activists groups". On the contrary, Evans clarified that they must avoid the information provided in the publication "Why Scientists Disagree About Climate Change."
Published by the Heartland Institute, the climate experts try to challenge current global warming arguments. For one thing, they believe that while the media and the research scene state that the Earth is too warm and humans are causing it, there is actually minimal-to-no evidence proving this claim. Clearly, the understanding of climate change is still impartial.
Now, the critics want everyone to know that those who analyze the real situation must be treated as real scientists. They use scientific methods in proving or disproving the climate change claim. They did not just come up with an opposite idea in an instant, rather, they have conducted systematic assessments.
The focal point of the study is that there is still no formal agreement among scientists on the realness of global warming. Thus, educators do not know what to teach in schools. As a matter of fact, 31,000 scientists have signed a petition stating that there is "no convincing evidence" that humans affect the entire planet through releasing large amounts of carbon dioxide.
On the other hand, supporters of the human-induced climate change have long been dependent on the melting of ice in the Antarctic Peninsula. Unfortunately, the strongest proof of global warming is looking to be on the opposite side now. A study published in the journal "Science of the Total Environment" claims that the Antarctic Peninsula is "cooling" and that the previous warming is now "an extreme case".
Per The Blaze, the researchers added that the cooling that started in 1998 to 1999 is beginning to have significant impacts on the Antarctic's cryosphere. This means that "glacier recession" is now slowing down. A video from NASA explaining the link between climate change and the global oceans is shown below.
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