Dueling Climate Reports: International team of scientists issue new report countering IPCC: ‘UN has hidden research that shows that nature, not humanity, controls the climate’

OTTAWA, Sept. 17, 2013 /CNW/ – “As the science promoted by the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) falls into disrepute, reporters face a difficult decision,” said Tom Harris, executive director of the Ottawa, Canada-based International Climate Science Coalition (ICSC). “Should they cover IPCC reports, the next of which will be issued on September 27th, as if there were no other reputable points of view? Or should they also seek out climate experts who disagree with the UN’s view that we will soon face a human-induced climate crisis?

Professor Carter, former head of the School of Earth Sciences at James Cook University, Australia, explained, “NIPCC’s CCR-II report uses layman’s language to present solid evidence that today’s climate changes are well within the bounds of natural variability. Real world observations tell us that the IPCC’s speculative computer models do not work, ice is not melting at an enhanced rate, sea-level rise is not accelerating, the frequency and intensity of extreme weather events is not increasing, and dangerous global warming is not occurring.”

CCR-II Lead Author for the extreme weather chapter, Dr. Madhav Khandekar, agrees, “When the earth was generally cooling between 1945 and 1977, there were as many extreme weather events as there are now, but climate scientists did not attribute this to human activity. The perceived link between global warming and extreme weather is primarily due to greater media attention on violent weather today than in past decades. Earth’s climate is robust and is not being destabilized by human-added CO2.”

Associate Professor of Resource and Environmental Geology and Geochemistry at the University of Oslo, Norway, Dr.Tom V. Segalstad, added, “CO2 is ‘the gas of life’. The more CO2, the more life. More CO2 means we can feed more people on Earth. CO2 is contributing very little to the ‘greenhouse effect’. Clouds have much more influence on temperature.”

Segalstad, a CCR-II Contributing Author, also pointed out, “The ocean has a very large buffer capacity. Hence the pH of the ocean will not be significantly changed from the relatively small contribution of anthropogenic CO2.”

NIPCC Chapter Lead Author, Dr. Anthony Lupo, Professor of Atmospheric Science at the University of Missouri, describes the new report as “the most comprehensive report yet on all the issues surrounding climate and climate change.” Lupo worked on the climate models chapter about which he said, “It represents the problems and benefits of working with computer models as well as highlighting the current techniques, strategies, and shortcomings.”

“There is a climate problem,” Carter admits. “It is the natural climate-related events that exact very real human and environmental costs. Therefore, we must prepare for, and adapt to, all climate hazards when they happen. Spending billions of dollars on CO2 controls in a vain attempt to stop these events from occurring reduces the wealth of societies, and so our capacity to address these and other real world problems.”

ICSC Energy Issues advisor, New Zealand-based consulting engineer Bryan Leyland, concludes, “Governments should welcome the NIPCC CCR-II report. It provides them with the scientific evidence they need to justify ending the expansion of ineffective alternative energy sources and other expensive and futile strategies to control climate. Then they can focus on supporting our most powerful energy sources—coal, oil, natural gas, nuclear, and hydro-power—in order to end the scourge of energy poverty that afflicts over one billion people across the world.”


SOURCE International Climate Science Coalition

Image with caption: “The ICSC is a non-partisan, international group of scientists, economists, and energy and policy experts who are working to promote a better understanding of climate change. Instead of ineffectual ‘climate control’ measures, we encourage implementation of effective adaptation to inevitable natural climate variability and continued scientific research. (CNW Group/International Climate Science Coalition)”. Image available at:http://photos.newswire.ca/images/download/20130917_C7776_PHOTO_EN_30917.jpg

 For further information:

For more information about this announcement visit http://www.climatescienceinternational.org, or contact:

In Canada and U.S.A.:

Tom Harris, B. Eng., M. Eng.
Executive Director, International Climate Science Coalition
Ottawa, Ontario
Phone: 613-728-9200
Email: [email protected]


Dr. Madhav Khandekar
Former Environment Canada Research Scientist
Unionville, Ontario
Phone: 1-905-940-0105
Email: [email protected]


Dr. Anthony Lupo
Department of Soil, Environmental, and Atmospheric Science
University of Missouri, U.S.A.
Phone: 573-884-1638
573-489-8457 Cell
Email:  [email protected]

In Australia:

Dr. Robert Carter
Chief Science Advisor, International Climate Science Coalition
Former Head of the School of Earth Sciences, James Cook University
Queensland, Australia
Phone (mobile): +61-(0)419-701-139
Phone (evening): +61-(0)7-4775-1268
Email: [email protected]

In New Zealand

Dr. Vincent Gray
CCR-II Chapter Reviewer and Expert reviewer for the IPCC
Wellington, New Zealand
Phone: 064 4 9735939
Email: [email protected]


Bryan Leyland, M.Sc., consulting engineer
Energy Issues Advisor, International Climate Science Coalition
Auckland, New Zealand
Phone: +64 9 940 7047; mobile: +64 21 978 996
Email: [email protected]

In Western Europe:

Jan-Erik Solheim
Former Professor – Institute of Physics and Technology
CCR-II Chapter Reviewer
University of Tromso, Norway
Phone: +47 90121983
Email: [email protected]

In Eastern Europe and Asia (Russian language interviews only):

Habibullo I. Abdussamatov, Dr. Sci., astrophysicist
CCR-II Chapter Reviewer
Head of the Selenometria project on the Russian segment of the ISS
Head of Space Research Sector, Pulkovo Observatory of the Russian Academy of Sciences
St. Petersburg, Russia
Phone: +7 (921) 797 07 66
Email: [email protected]