Understanding the natural cycle in climate allows us to measure where we are now to where we have been in the past. Understanding the difference between past factors in climate change and current factors provides the ability to determine the basis for current global warming. http://ossfoundation.us/about/team/projects/environment/global-warming/natural-cycle
[Note: It has been pointed out to me, quite appropriately, that without context for the connotative values of truth and reality that I am inferring, the article makes less sense. For context I am using ‘truth’ as the absolute and reality as the perspective bias form the individual.] Plato, perspective, truth, reality… tribes? Learning, […]
The National Academy of Sciences, National Research Council, Board on Atmospheric Science and Climate, has produced this movie to explain what is known about climate science. I directed the movie working with the NAS and many different science organizations and scientists that assisted in development of the many different aspects of science illustrated in the […]
Here are a collection of the talks done by co-convener John P. Reisman (OSS Foundation), Chris Field (IPCC WGII, AR4), Guy Brasseur (Former Dir. NOAA) Q&A directed by Don Weubbles (IPCC WG 1, AR4) sections of those talks from the OSS Foundation talks done at the AGU Fall Meeting in 2011 where 22,000 scientists converged […]
Global Warming, Economics, Security: Understanding what climate change means in relation to our economy, and security, is critical in enabling public and policy makers to comprehend what is involved in formulating a better path toward meaningful solutions.
Global warming and climate change science is not as new as some may think. We have known reasonably well for more than a century that mankind could influence the climate through industrial production of greenhouse gases.
Increases in greenhouse gas concentrations due to industrial output is causing ‘global warming’ and global warming is causing ‘climate change’.
Global warming has many effects in the climate system. Loss of the Arctic ice will effect atmospheric circulation patterns. This will impact existing infrastructure regarding food production and have a cascading effect in other areas important to human society.