Richard Lindzen, Roy Spencer, and Fred Singer On The Climate and Global Warming Alarmists and Junk Science Computer Models –Videos
Interview with Professor Richard Lindzen
The experts explain the global warming myth: Richard Lindzen
Richard Lindzen at International Conference on Climate Change
Richard Lindzen, Ph.D. Lecture Deconstructs Global Warming Hysteria (High Quality Version)
Global Warming / Climate Change Hoax – Dr. Roy Spencer (1)
Why Climate Models Are Wrong
Dr Roy Spencer on Global Warming Part 1 of 6
Dr Roy Spencer on Global Warming Part 2 of 6
Dr Roy Spencer on Global Warming Part 3 of 6
Dr Roy Spencer on Global Warming Part 4 of 6
Dr Roy Spencer on Global Warming Part 5 of 6
Dr Roy Spencer on Global Warming Part 6 of 6
Global Warming Debate – Dr. Fred Singer (1 of 2)
Global Warming Debate – Dr. Fred Singer (2 of 2)
Professor Fred Singer on Climate Change pt 1
Professor Fred Singer on Climate Change pt 2
Unstoppable Solar Cycles
The vast majority of the American people believe that having a job is more important than worrying about climate change or global warming.
Man cannot change the weather nor for that matter climate.
Live with it.
Adapt to climate.
When the above scientific experts on climate clearly indicate that man-made climate change is alarmist, I must defer to their expertise.
The progressive radical socialists are attempting to use junk science climate computer models to scare people into passing a cap and trade energy tax that would wreck the U.S. economy and destroy even more jobs.
The American people have reached a tipping point–they are about to throw the progressive radical socialists out of Congress, the Senate, and White House for fostering this fraud on them.
MAJOR REDUCTIONS IN CARBON EMISSIONS ARE NOT WORTH THE MONEY DEBATE: PETER HUBER
Background Articles and Videos
The Problems with Computer Models – from The Great Global Warming Swindle
CO2 Science Background – Bureaucratic Beginnings
CO2 Science – The IPCC Assesment Report Process
The Science of Climate Change – A Conversation with Dr. Patrick Moore
Confessions of a Greenpeace Dropout: An Interview with Patrick Moore
Dr. Patrick Moore Testimony in US Senate Subcommittee
Horner: Global Warming Alarmists Target Children
Vaclav Klaus, President of Czech Republic, Debunking Global Warming
NASA Scientists Invalidate the Global Warming Hypothesis
John Coleman Global Warming Is a Complete Hoax to Megyn Kelly. Weather Channel Founder Kelly File
CO2 Science – The IPCC Assessments: Statements of Faith
Why the IPCC models are wrong – Part 1
Why the IPCC models are wrong – Part 2
Dr Willie Soon on Global Climate Change
Willie Soon and Sally Baliunas- Real Climatologists End Global Warming Theory 1/5
Willie Soon and Sally Baliunas- Real Climatologists End Global Warming Theory 2/5
Willie Soon and Sally Baliunas- Real Climatologists End Global Warming Theory 3/5
Willie Soon and Sally Baliunas- Real Climatologists End Global Warming Theory 4/5
Willie Soon and Sally Baliunas- Real Climatologists End Global Warming Theory 5/5
Global Warming: The Latest on False and Scary Greenhouse Gas Theory | Sallie Baliunas
Anthropogenic Global Warming v. a Rational Energy Policy | S. Fred Singer
Freeman Dyson: Climate Change Predictions Are “Absurd”
Freeman Dyson: A Global Warming Heretic & Denier
Freeman Dyson on the Global Warming Hysteria April, 2015
Freeman Dyson: Heretical Thoughts About Science and Society
Freeman Dyson on radicalism, revolution in science
Climate Change in 12 Minutes – The Skeptic’s Case
The Great Global Warming Swindle Full Movie
George Carlin on Global Warming
“…Richard Siegmund Lindzen (born February 8, 1940, Webster, Massachusetts) is an American atmospheric physicist and Alfred P. Sloan Professor of Meteorology at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Lindzen is known for his work in the dynamics of the middle atmosphere, atmospheric tides and ozone photochemistry. He has published more than 200 books and scientific papers. He was a lead author of Chapter 7, ‘Physical Climate Processes and Feedbacks,’ of the IPCC Third Assessment Report on climate change. He has been a critic of some global warming theories and what he states are political pressures on climate scientists.
Lindzen has published papers on Hadley circulation, monsoon meteorology, planetary atmospheres, hydrodynamic instability, mid-latitude weather, global heat transport, the water cycle, ice ages, seasonal atmospheric effects and has proposed the iris hypothesis in 2001, with co-authors Ming-Dah Chou and Arthur Y. Hou. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences and the Science, Health, and Economic Advisory Council at the Annapolis Center for Science-Based Public Policy. Educated at Harvard University (Ph.D., ’64, S.M., ’61, A.B., ’60), he moved to MIT in 1983, prior to which he held positions at the University of Washington (1964–1965), Institute for Theoretical Meteorology, University of Oslo (1965–1966), National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) (1966–1967), University of Chicago (1968–1972) and Harvard University (1972–1983). He also briefly held a position of Visiting Lecturer at UCLA in 1967. Lindzen is an ISI highly cited researcher. As of January 2010, his publications list included 230 papers and articles published between 1965 and 2008, with five in process for 2009.
Awards and honors
Lindzen is a recipient of the American Meteorological Society’s Meisinger and Charney Awards, American Geophysical Union’s Macelwane Medal, and the Leo Prize from the Wallin Foundation in Goteborg, Sweden. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences (NAS), and the Norwegian Academy of Sciences and Letters, and was named Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences, the American Geophysical Union, and the American Meteorological Society. He is a corresponding member of the NAS Committee on Human Rights, and a member of the United States National Research Council Board on Atmospheric Sciences and Climate. He was a consultant to the Global Modeling and Simulation Group at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center, and a Distinguished Visiting Scientist at California Institute of Technology’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory. …”
“…Roy W. Spencer is a principal research scientist for the University of Alabama in Huntsville and the U.S. Science Team Leader for the Advanced Microwave Scanning Radiometer (AMSR-E) on NASA’s Aqua satellite. He has served as senior scientist for climate studies at NASA’s Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Alabama.
He is principally known for his satellite-based temperature monitoring work, for which he was awarded the American Meteorological Society’s Special Award. Based on the satellite evidence, Spencer suggests that climate sensitivity is lower than is currently believed, and that natural, chaotic variations in low cloud cover may account for most global warming. The dominant scientific opinion on climate change is that human activity is primarily responsible for global warming.
Spencer is a proponent of intelligent design, and rejects evolution as the mechanism for the origin of species.
Spencer earned a B.S. in Atmospheric Sciences from the University of Michigan in 1978 and his M.S. and Ph.D. in Meteorology from the University of Wisconsin–Madison in 1980 and 1982. Spencer designed an algorithm to detect tropical cyclones and estimate their maximum sustained wind speed using the Advanced Microwave Sounding Unit (AMSU) at the University of Alabama in Huntsville. The AMSU is a microwave radiometer that can be used to detect temperature at different levels of the atmosphere. Based on gradients in temperature measurements in a given area, it is possible to estimate maximal sustained radial wind speed.
He publicly promotes his ideas on intelligent design and the weather, including four appearances on Coast to Coast AM.
Climate change research
In August, 2007, Spencer and others published an article in Geophysical Research Letters regarding cloud feedback in the tropics. Current understanding of the climate system predicts that an increase in high-level, heat trapping clouds will accelerate global warming. Spencer’s observations in the tropics found a negative feedback (though this was on a different time scale than climate models), and a lower climate sensitivity than the current consensus. Spencer and colleagues state that the negative feedback possibly supports Richard Lindzen’s Infrared Iris hypothesis of compensating meteorological processes that tend to stabilize climate change.
In a subsequent press release, Spencer said, “To give an idea of how strong this enhanced cooling mechanism is, if it was operating on global warming, it would reduce estimates of future warming by over 75 percent… The big question that no one can answer right now is whether this enhanced cooling mechanism applies to global warming.” 
In 2008, Spencer and a colleague published a paper in the Journal of Climate which stated that conventional diagnoses of positive cloud feedback are artificially biased positive, because they ignore natural cloud variability. Climate model analyses treat decreasing cloud cover as an evidence of positive feedback of atmosphere to initial CO2 induced warming, while it easily could be the other way around: the real cause of warming could be small naturally caused variations in cloud cover with rising temperatures as a result. Spencer postulates strong negative cloud feedback, contrary to what the current IPCC climate models use. He points out that the IPCC concedes that low clouds are the most uncertain element in climate models, and that a 1% change in low cloud cover could have radiative forcing equal to doubling of CO2. In a new analysis, Spencer asserts that small cloud variations connected with the Pacific Decadal Oscillation can explain 75% of global warming in the twentieth century.
“…Siegfried Frederick Singer (born 27 September 1924 in Vienna) is an American atmospheric physicist. Singer is Professor Emeritus of environmental science at the University of Virginia, specializing in planetary science, global warming, ozone depletion, and other global environmental issues.
In the 1960s Singer was a leading figure in the early development of earth observation satellites, becoming a Special Advisor on space developments to President Eisenhower and establishing the National Weather Bureau’s Satellite Service Center as well as becoming its first Director (1962-64). He has subsequently held a variety of academic and government positions, including Professor of environmental science at the University of Virginia (1971-94).
In the 1980s and 1990s Singer became associated in the public eye with a number of controversial issues, notably on global warming, on which he opposes the mainstream scientific opinion on climate change. In 1990 he started the Science & Environmental Policy Project (SEPP) as an independent 501(c)3 non-profit research institute, where he remains as its President.
Singer received a B.E.E in Electrical engineering from Ohio State University in 1943; an A.M. in physics from Princeton in 1944; and a Ph.D in physics from Princeton in 1948. He received an honorary Doctorate of Science from Ohio State University in 1970.
In the 1940s and 50s Singer designed the first instruments used in satellites to measure cosmic radiation and ozone. He invented the backscatter photometer ozone-monitoring instrument for early versions of US weather satellites. By the early 1960s he was a leading figure in the early development of earth observation satellites, becoming a Special Advisor on space developments to President Eisenhower and establishing and becoming the first Director of the National Weather Bureau’s Satellite Service Center (1962-64). He was recognised by President Eisenhower for his contribution to the early design of satellites, receiving a Special Commendation. Upon stepping down as the first Director of the National Weather Bureau’s Satellite Service Center he also received a U.S. Department of Commerce Gold Medal Award for Distinguished Federal Service.
In his career Singer has held a variety of government and academic positions. He was Director of the Center for Atmospheric and Space Physics, University of Maryland, College Park (1953-62) and the first Director of the National Weather Bureau’s Satellite Service Center (1962-64). He was the founding Dean of the School of Environmental and Planetary Sciences, University of Miami (1964-67), and later Professor of Environmental Sciences, University of Virginia (1971-94).
Singer has also held a variety of government positions. He was Special Advisor to President Eisenhower on space developments (1960). In the late 1960s and early 70s he was Deputy Assistant Secretary for Water Quality and Research, U.S. Department of the Interior (1967-70), and Deputy Assistant Administrator for Policy, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (1970-71). Later he was Chief Scientist, United States Department of Transportation (1987-89). Singer has also been a consultant to the House Select Committee on Space, NASA, GAO, NSF, AEC, NRC, DOD (Strategic Defense Initiative), US DOE Nuclear Waste Panel, the US Treasury, and the state governments of Virginia, Alaska, and Pennsylvania. …”
The Climate Science Isn’t Settled
Confident predictions of catastrophe are unwarranted.
Yet current climate models predict much higher sensitivities. They do so because in these models, the main greenhouse substances (water vapor and clouds) act to amplify anything that CO2 does. This is referred to as positive feedback. But as the IPCC notes, clouds continue to be a source of major uncertainty in current models. Since clouds and water vapor are intimately related, the IPCC claim that they are more confident about water vapor is quite implausible.
There is some evidence of a positive feedback effect for water vapor in cloud-free regions, but a major part of any water-vapor feedback would have to acknowledge that cloud-free areas are always changing, and this remains an unknown. At this point, few scientists would argue that the science is settled. In particular, the question remains as to whether water vapor and clouds have positive or negative feedbacks.
The notion that the earth’s climate is dominated by positive feedbacks is intuitively implausible, and the history of the earth’s climate offers some guidance on this matter. About 2.5 billion years ago, the sun was 20%-30% less bright than now (compare this with the 2% perturbation that a doubling of CO2 would produce), and yet the evidence is that the oceans were unfrozen at the time, and that temperatures might not have been very different from today’s. Carl Sagan in the 1970s referred to this as the “Early Faint Sun Paradox.”
For more than 30 years there have been attempts to resolve the paradox with greenhouse gases. Some have suggested CO2—but the amount needed was thousands of times greater than present levels and incompatible with geological evidence. Methane also proved unlikely. It turns out that increased thin cirrus cloud coverage in the tropics readily resolves the paradox—but only if the clouds constitute a negative feedback. In present terms this means that they would diminish rather than enhance the impact of CO2. …”