Evidence-Based Climate Science

Data opposing CO2 emissions as the primary source of global warming

Edited by

  • Don Easterbrook, Professor Emeritus, Western Washington University, Bellingham, WA, USA

Global warming and human-induced climate change are perhaps the most important scientific issues of our time. These issues continue to be debated in the scientific community and in the media without true consensus about the role of greenhouse gas emissions as a contributing factor.

Evidence-Based Climate Science: Data opposing CO2 emissions as the primary source of global warming objectively gathers and analyzes scientific data concerning patterns of past climate changes, influences of changes in ocean temperatures, the effect of solar variation on global climate, and the effect of CO2 on global climate to clearly and objectively present counter-global-warming evidence not embraced by proponents of CO2.

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Book information

  • Published: August 2011
  • Imprint: ELSEVIER
  • ISBN: 978-0-12-385956-3

Table of Contents

1. Geologic evidence of recurring climate cycles and their implications for the cause of global climate changes
2. Evidence for synchronous global climatic events: Cosmogenic exposure ages of glaciations

3. A critical look at surface temperature records
4. 2010-the hottest year on record?

5. Relationship of Multidecadal Global Temperatures to Multidecadal Oceanic Oscillations
6. Setting the frames of expected future sea level changes by exploring past geological sea level records
7. The Maldives: a measure of sea level changes and sea level ethics
8. Arctic sea ice
9. Have increases in CO2 contributed to the recent large upswing in Atlantic basin major hurricanes since 1995?

10. Solar changes and the climate
11. The current solar minimum and consequences for climate
12. Total solar irradiance satellite composites and their phenomenological effect on climate
13. Global brightening and climate sensitivity
14. The relationship of sunspot cycles to gravitational stresses on the sun

15. A simple model to examine the relationship between atmospheric CO2 concentration, and ocean and land surface temperatures