, I could post all the scientists who contend global warming
is happening, that it is caused by increasing C02 emissions, and that human
activity is the reason for the increase in CO2 in the air. But the list
would be so huge it would overwhelm this website and I don't think
Taco John would appreciate that, especially now that football season
is starting up. I mean big deal you found a couple dozen people
that question GW. That's what scientists do, they question each
other. That's what keeps them honest. But when you have hundreds
saying one thing, and a few dozen being contrary, I would tend to
go with the consensus.
If you are an honest person, go to this website:
and you will find many scientists who can document GW and give
rebuttels to the GW deniers claims. Here are just a few:
is a climate modeller at the NASA Goddard Institute for Space Studies in New York
Dr. Michael E. Mann
is a member of the Penn State University faculty, holding joint positions in the Departments of Meteorology and Geosciences, and the Earth and Environmental Systems Institute (ESSI). He is also director of the Penn State Earth System Science Center (ESSC).
is a climate scientist working at the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR).
Rasmus E. Benestad
is a physicist by training and work with climate analysis on a Norwegian project called RegClim, and have affiliations with the Norwegian Meteorological Institute (met.no) and the Oslo Climate Group (OCG)
is Director of the Climate System Research Center (www.paleoclimate.org
) at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst and a University Distinguished Professor in the Department of Geosciences.
William M. Connolley
is a climate modeller with the British Antarctic Survey.
A physicist and oceanographer by training, Stefan Rahmstorf has moved from early work in general relativity theory to working on climate issues.
He has done research at the New Zealand Oceanographic Institute, at the Institute of Marine Science in Kiel and since 1996 at the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research in Germany (in Potsdam near Berlin).
His work focuses on the role of ocean currents in climate change, past and present.
is an isotope geochemist at the University of Washington in Seattle. His primary research interest is use of ice core records to document climate variability in the past. He also works on the geological history of ice sheets, on ice sheet dynamics, on statistical climate analysis, and on atmospheric chemistry.
Dr. Thibault de Garidel-Thoron
is currently a post-doctoral associate at the Institute of Marine and Coastal Sciences at Rutgers University. His main scientific interest is to reconstruct past tropical climate changes using micropaleontological and geochemical proxies from oceanic sediment records.
is a computational ocean chemist at the University of Chicago. He has published research on the carbon cycle of the ocean and the sea floor, at present, in the past, and in the future.
is the Louis Block Professor in Geophysical Sciences at the University of Chicago, having earlier served on the atmospheric science faculties of MIT and Princeton. He is principally interested in the formulation of idealized models which can be brought to bear on fundamental phenomena governing present and past climates of the Earth and other planets. His recent research interests have included water vapor feedback, baroclinic instability, the Neoproterozoic Snowball Earth, the climate of Early Mars, and methane hydrological cycles on Titan. He is director of the Climate Systems Center, a US National Science Foundation Information Technology Research project aimed at bringing modern software design techniques to the problem of climate simulation. He has also collaborated with David Archer on the University of Chicago's global warming curriculum.