The Great “Extreme Weather” Climate Change Propaganda Con

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The “Extreme Weather” meme has earned its place in climate change history as the fundamental driver of climate scaremongering, used deceptively and effectively to promote the catastrophic man-made climate change theory by instilling fear, doom and gloom directly into the human psyche through simple imagery and repetitive correlation rhetoric.

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Yale Psychologist Says Carrots And Sticks Don’t Motivate

Written by Kevin Kruse


It’s the age-old question: How do you build a workplace culture where employees are intrinsically motivated? Somewhat surprisingly, although overwhelming research speaks against traditional systems of rewards and recognition, so many companies continue wasting money on what has proved not to work.

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‘Fake research’ comes under scrutiny

Written by Helen Briggs

TubesImage copyright: SPL

The scale of “fake research” in the UK appears to have been underestimated, a BBC investigation suggests. Official data points to about 30 allegations of research misconduct between 2012 and 2015.

However, figures obtained by the BBC under Freedom of Information rules identified hundreds of allegations over a similar time period at 23 universities alone. There are growing concerns around the world over research integrity.

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Greenhouse Gases in the Atmosphere Cool the Earth!

Written by Robert Ashworth, Nasif Nahle and Hans Schreuder

In 2001, the United Nation’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) announced that carbon dioxide (CO2) was causing the earth to warm and developed computer models to predict how much the earth would warm in the future.

Does any empirical scientific evidence exist to support this premise of the IPCC? The answer is no, in fact it is just the opposite, CO2 has a cooling effect. The major components in the atmosphere that cause the earth to be cooler than it would be otherwise are the so-called greenhouse gases.

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7 Enviro Predictions From Earth Day 1970 That Were Just Dead Wrong

Written by Andrew Follett

Environmentalists truly believed and predicted during the first Earth Day in 1970 that the planet was doomed unless drastic actions were taken.

Humanity never quite got around to that drastic action, but environmentalists still recall the first Earth Day fondly and hold many of the predictions in high regard. So this Earth Day, The Daily Caller News Foundation takes a look at predictions made by environmentalists around the original Earth Day in 1970 to see how they’ve held up.

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Mini Ice Age Fears: No Solar Activity for Two Weeks Sparks Concern

Written by Sean Martin

According to Nasa, there have been no sunspots on the surface of our star in two weeks, leading to predictions the solar minimum has begun early. The sun follows cycles of roughly 11 years where it reaches a solar maximum and then a solar minimum.

During the former, the Sun gives off more heat, and less in the latter. By observing the sun through Nasa’s powerful Solar Dynamics Observatory spacecraft, experts have noticed there has been very little activity.

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After Dino-Killing Asteroid Impact, Life Re-Emerged Quickly

Written by Nola Taylor Redd

After Dino-Killing Asteroid Impact, Life Re-Emerged Quickly

 An artist’s rendition of an asteroid impacting the Earth. New researcher examines how quickly life recovered following an asteroid impact on Earth about 66 million years ago. Credit: NASA/Don Davis

THE WOODLANDS, Texas – Life came back surprisingly quickly to the site of the impact that killed the dinosaurs, new research found.

When a 6-mile (10 kilometers) asteroid slammed into the Gulf of Mexico 66 million years ago, causing the demise of the dinosaurs as part of the largest mass extinction event in the last 100 million years, it took life on the planet at least 30,000 years to bounce back. The space rock also melted the crust and mantle at the point of impact, making modern scientists suspect that life would have had a particularly challenging time recovering at that location.

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Scientists hack Human Cell & Reprogram Like a Computer

Written by Sophia Chen

Cells are basically tiny computers: They send and receive inputs and output accordingly. If you chug a Frappuccino, your blood sugar spikes, and your pancreatic cells get the message. Output: more insulin.

But cellular computing is more than just a convenient metaphor. In the last couple of decades, biologists have been working to hack the cells’ algorithm in an effort to control their processes. They’ve upended nature’s role as life’s software engineer, incrementally editing a cell’s algorithm—its DNA—over generations.

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Planet Nine: Astronomers want help from amateur stargazers

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The Siding Spring Observatory, owned by the Australian National UniversityImage copyright: ANU
Image caption: The Siding Spring Observatory in New South Wales

Have you ever thought about discovering a planet? It may not be as fanciful as you think. Astronomers at the Australian National University (ANU) want help in searching for a ninth planet thought to be orbiting our Solar System.

With a working title of Planet Nine, it is speculated to exist beyond Pluto. Amateur stargazers have been promised input on naming the planet if they spot it on a website showing digital images of space.

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Report: Ozone Hole Shrunk More than 4 Million Square Kilometers

Written by Thomas D Williams PhD

In the period from 2000-2015, the hole in the ozone layer shrank by more than 4 million square kilometers—nearly a billion acres—according to a new report in the journal Science.

During the 1980s and into the 1990s, news of a massive hole in the ozone layer caused worldwide panic, stoked by everything from rumors of sheep being blinded by increased atmospheric radiation to the fear of a skin cancer pandemic and even comparisons to “AIDS from the sky.”

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Russian Scientists: Greenhouse Gas Theory Dead, Global Cooling Coming

Written by Kenneth Richard

A new scientific paper authored by seven scientists affiliated with the Russian Academy of Sciences was just published in the scientific journal Bulletin of the Russian Academy of Sciences: Physics.

The scientists dismiss both “greenhouse gases” and variations in the Sun’s irradiance as significant climate drivers, and instead embrace cloud cover variations — modulated by cosmic ray flux — as a dominant contributor to climate change.

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Claim: Global warming to increase number of diabetics

Written by Steve Milloy

Past the ridiculous claim that average global temperature going from, say, 58F to 59.8F will increase the incidence of diabetes, the bulk of this lame study occurred during the pause. What warming happened then? Any actual increase in diabetes incidence could easily be attributed to changes in detection and diagnoses.

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Revolutionary new drug might actually reverse aging

Written by Bryan Nelson

forever young and in love

They say love keeps you young — but the real fountain of youth may be a newly discovered protein complex. (Photo: Jurij Krupiak/Shutterstock)

There are all sorts of products available to consumers that promise anti-aging properties, from skin tightening creams to health supplements. But what if you could swallow a pill and actually reverse aging on the cellular level?

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