Today: 30.Nov.2020

Ed Berry, Consulting Atmospheric Physicist, Will Happer, Emeritus Professor of Physics, Princeton University, Howard Cork Hayden, Emeritus Professor of Physics, University of Connecticut, Jay Lehr, Geological Engineer and Groundwater Hydrologist, John Shanahan, Civil Engineer with career in nuclear power: This article is written to give everyone a few, clear answers about use of fossil fuels and catastrophic man-made global warming from articles by outstanding scientists in the field and give references to many more authors and articles. Anyone reading and absorbing this very succinct information should know the correct answers about fossil fuels and man-made global warming.

Ed Berry, Consulting Atmospheric Physicist, Will Happer, Emeritus Professor of Physics, Princeton University, Howard Cork Hayden, Emeritus Professor of Physics, University of Connecticut, Jay Lehr, Geological Engineer and Groundwater Hydrologist, John Shanahan, Civil Engineer with career in nuclear power: This article is written to give everyone a few, clear answers about use of fossil fuels and catastrophic man-made global warming from articles by outstanding scientists in the field and give references to many more authors and articles. Anyone reading and absorbing this very succinct information should know the correct answers about fossil fuels and man-made global warming.

Howard Cork Hayden, Emeritus Physics Professor, University of Connecticut: There is no such thing as safe energy. To ask for such is to ask for gasoline that doesn't burn. Nuclear is the safest generation scheme for electricity, but one should always bear in mind that energy saves far more lives than it costs, no matter what the source. Do not pollute a strong pro-nuclear case with weak arguments ("climate change"). If the weather turns cold for a year or two, the anti-nukes will push the argument that you pro-nukes lied to them about global warming to inflict nuclear power on an unwary public.

Howard Cork Hayden, Emeritus Professor of Physics, University of Connecticut: For the last half-million years, there have been 100,000-year glacial periods interrupted by brief (10,000-15,000-year) interglacial such as the one we’re in now. In all cases, the temperature changes have preceded CO2 changes, and CO2 has never been able to ward off descent into glacial cycles.