If I had time, I'd dispute all of them, but since I don't, read this instead, which does it for me:
The fact is the Earth is cooling, and rather rapidly over the last few years.
Ridiculous. It's just interannual variability. The last two years have been influenced by a strong La Nina. We may have an El Nino this year. If so, that tune will change in a hurry.
Im also of the view, based on the best science regarding solar cycles, that the cooling trend will likely continue, as mentioned, until 2030 or so.
It'd be nice if you were right. You're probably not right.
The global warming alarmists are simply in the position of having their lovely theories demolished by pesky reality.
Pesky reality is going to bite us back hard.
“If I had time, I’d dispute all of them, but since I don’t, read this instead, which does it for me:
There are sources of directly measured data that are indicative. The JASON satellite sea level measurements, and the ARGO buoy ocean heat content measurements are two.
Both of them show a nice, consistent cooling trend since 2002.
Then there’s the global sea ice extent, which is right at the baseline at the moment, after dipping quite a bit in 2007.
“Ridiculous. It’s just interannual variability. The last two years have been influenced by a strong La Nina. We may have an El Nino this year. If so, that tune will change in a hurry.”
Last two years? The warmest year on record was 1998! If things are warming, how can that be?
In truth, you’re not giving the solar cycle the weight it deserves. Read about the Dalton and Maunder minimums. And what of the Medieval Warm Period? Ancient SUVs? The current solar minimum is a hundred year level event, and it’s not over yet.
Humans contribute less than .2% (that’s .002 of the total) of greenhouse gasses. That’s in the noise, and no excuse for trillions spent and our future hosed. Global warming is a scam and a sham. I hope the right people are held to account someday. It may be a painful reckoning.
Why is it when local temperatures go up in June, people like you call it an irreversible trend.
But when average global temperatures fall for eight straight years, people like you call it "interannual variability".