Skip to comments.How Al Gore's amen corner Newsweek censored his critics
Posted on 11/17/2009 1:17:27 PM PST by Schnucki
Today Im off on the Eurostar to Brussels (a carbon neutral journey it boasts on my ticket which rather makes me wish I were flying instead) to speak at the European Parliament on Climate Change.
No, dont worry. The Goreistas havent got to me. Its a sceptics conference Have Humans Changed Climate? being staged tomorrow by Tory MEP Roger Helmer. Many of my science and eco-heroes will be there, including Patrick Moore (the co-founder of Greenpeace who subsequently bailed when the charity turned far too red), Prof Fred Singer (wholl be talking on Can We Trust The IPCC?) and Professor Ross McKitrick (who famously helped expose the notorious Hockey Stick curve).
Ill be there to provide comedy value and also to talk about the irresponsibility of the mainstream media in spreading climate-change fear and largely suppressing any counter-argument in the great AGW debate.
Theres a good example of this from the latest Newsweek, which recently ran a cover story on Al Gore billing him as The Thinking Mans Thinking Man. The majority of letters it received in response 74 per cent were critical, says Tim Graham at Newsbusters. But Newsweek didnt run one of them; only letters in support of Gore.
(Excerpt) Read more at blogs.telegraph.co.uk ...
Very similar to the rag/birdcage-liner Orlando Sentinel. I kept writing to them and specifically to their editor and he assured me they run a "diverse selections of viewpoints" from the letters they receive. I finally just gave up and cancelled by subscription. Don't serve me and mine, I don't care.
I really like this kid (James Delingpole). He’s never been off target (that I have seen).
Oh, gawd, why did you have to post his face?
Disclaimer: Opinions posted on Free Republic are those of the individual posters and do not necessarily represent the opinion of Free Republic or its management. All materials posted herein are protected by copyright law and the exemption for fair use of copyrighted works.