by Susanne Posel
December 15, 2014

from OccupyCorporatism Website








The United Nations (UN) My World survey is an attempt to understand what is most important to people from all walks of life, in every country, across the globe.


With over 7 million participants in the survey, issues the UN is interested in include:

  • Transportation and roads

  • Forests, rivers and oceans

  • Climate change

  • Access to food

  • Ethical government

  • Political freedom

  • Clean water and sanitation

  • Crime and violence

  • Access to internet and phone

  • Employment

  • Gender equality

  • Energy

  • Healthcare

  • Discrimination and persecution

  • Education

  • Disabilities

Author and former climatology professor for the University of Winnipeg (UW) Tim Ball asserted:

"Climate change has happened, is happening and will always happen. Contrary to the message of the last thirty years, current rate of climate change is well within the bounds of natural variability.


Thus, a perfectly natural phenomenon became the biggest deception in history."

Ball continued:

"The UN must get out of the climate field entirely. In particular, their Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change and the Framework Convention on Climate Change have always been biased political instruments and should be immediately disbanded.


Then the agency should focus only on issues the people of the world deem important."

Tom Harris, executive director of the International Climate Science Coalition (ICSC) pointed out that,

"the 7 million people polled so far indicate that, in comparison with issues such as education, health care, jobs, and energy, they care very little about climate change.


Perhaps most out of touch with reality is the UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon himself who on Wednesday asserted that climate change remains his 'top priority’."

Terry Dunleavy, strategic advisor for the ICSC explained that Ban Ki-moon, general secretary for the UN is incorrect when he claimed,

"science has not only spoken - it is shouting from the rooftops. Our planet has a fever - and it is getting hotter every day."

Dunleavy said:

"Not only is climate science highly uncertain but there has been no statistically significant global warming for 18 years despite a 9% rise in carbon dioxide to a still miniscule 0.04% of our atmosphere.


As the scientists explained in their 2012 open letter to Mr. Ban,

'Global warming that has not occurred cannot have caused the extreme weather of the past few years'."

When it comes to deciphering the real effects of climate change, it seems every year is the warmest year on record.


The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) stated that 2012 was one of the 10 warmest years on record. The next year, NOAA claimed that 2013 was the 4th warmest year on record. And it just so happens that NOAA is decrying that 2014 will be the "hottest year on record so far".


Zhengyu Liu, professor of atmospheric and ocean sciences at the University of Wisconsin, explains:

"Data from observation suggests that the Earth is cooling while the physical data suggests the complete opposite."

Liu has been working with professors from many other academias to understand the obvious cooling of the planet:

  • Rutgers University

  • National Center for Atmospheric Research

  • Alfred Wegener Institute for Polar and Marine Research

  • University of Hawaii

  • University of Reading

  • Chinese Academy of Sciences

  • University of Albany

The issue has been termed the Holocene Temperature Conundrum (HTC) which is explained:

"A recent temperature reconstruction of global annual temperature shows Early Holocene warmth followed by a cooling trend through the Middle to Late Holocene [Marcott SA, et al., 2013, Science 339(6124):1198–1201].


This global cooling is puzzling because it is opposite from the expected and simulated global warming trend due to the retreating ice sheets and rising atmospheric greenhouse gases.


Our critical reexamination of this contradiction between the reconstructed cooling and the simulated warming points to potentially significant biases in both the seasonality of the proxy reconstruction and the climate sensitivity of current climate models."

Lui suggested:

"Over the last 10,000 years, Liu says, we know atmospheric carbon dioxide rose by 20 parts per million before the 20th century, and the massive ice sheet of the Last Glacial Maximum has been retreating.


These physical changes suggest that, globally, the annual mean global temperature should have continued to warm, even as regions of the world experienced cooling, such as during the Little Ice Age in Europe between the 16th and 19th centuries."