(David Legates, Judith Curry, Richard Lindzen, reported by Kate Hardiman) USofA - Climate scientists rebut 2016 warmest year16.Mar.2017
Kate Hardiman, student at the University of Notre Dame reporting at The College Fix about scientists David Legates, U. of Delaware, Judith Curry, retired from Georgia Institute of Technology, and Richard Lindzen, Emeritus Professor of MIT and their explanations of 2016 reportedly being the "warmest year ever."
Judith Curry,Ph.D. Geophysical Sciences. President (co-owner) of Climate Forecast Applications Network (CFAN). Previously, Professor and Chair of the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology: There is considerable debate over the fidelity and utility of global climate models (GCMs). GCM outputs are used by economists, regulatory agencies and policymakers, so GCMs have received considerable scrutiny from a broader community of scientists, engineers, software experts, and philosophers of science. This report attempts to describe the debate surrounding GCMs to an educated but non-technical audience.
Howard Cork Hayden, Emeritus Professor of Physics, author of The Energy Advocate and Judith Curry, Climatologist and former chair of the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology: This article is about two things: a) delusional claims by some scientists and b) the unfortunate retirement of Climatologist, Judith Curry, Lukewarmist, from Georgia Tech University.
Judith Curry, Pope Francis: From the Vatican - World leaders meeting at the Vatican for a conference on climate change have issued a final statement, declaring that “human-induced climate change is a scientific reality” and “its decisive mitigation is a moral and religious imperative for humanity.” The statement says that humans have the technological and financial means, and the know-how, to combat human-induced climate change, while at the same time eliminating global poverty. Judith Curry - The debate on climate change has centered on the science and economic cost/benefit analyses – both of which are dominated by deep uncertainties. The moral dimensions of the climate change problem have received short shrift.