By Anthony J. Sadar
The climate is incredibly complex. It follows that the causes of climate change are likewise complex. Yet, in the ethereal world of “settled science,” climate change is simple — as simple as the mantra claiming that as carbon dioxide increases, disastrous atmospheric conditions follow.
This simple narrative is readily countered by a dispassionate review of the relevant data. “Climate at a Glance for Teachers and Students: Facts on 30 Prominent Climate Topics,” by meteorologist Anthony Watts and Heartland Institute President James Taylor is a compendium that succinctly presents and appraises key environmental databases and research.
Five sections cover subjects at the forefront of the climate change issue: “The Atmosphere and Land,” “The Sea and Ice,” “Temperature and Extreme Weather,” “Humans and Animals” and “Scientific and Policy Controversies.”
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