Talk:Climate change

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interesting section, a bit OT

Magnetic poles

The earth's magnetic poles are shifting continously. The reasons for this is believed to be the result of processes deep in the center of the planet, where the liquid core comprised of metal spins and flows like water, serving as a conductor for Earth’s magnetic field. Some commentators have suggested that this may have disastrous consequences,[1] but NASA wrote in 2011 that: "Earth's magnetic field has flipped its polarity many times over the millennia -- but this causes no dramatic effects, and will not lead to problems in 2012"[2][3] - but the entirety of the potential consequences remain unclear. The general consensus is that a pole shift is now overdue and the speed up of the movement of the magnetic poles may indicate that this is about to happen in the next few years.[4] At the same time earth is experiencing a weakening of it's magnetic field[5] which has the potential to be a danger for satellites orbiting earth.[6]

Urban (talk) 15:57, 20 November 2021 (UTC)

Hockey stick graph

the current citations:

3) Dr James Hansen, the same NASA scientist who would later produce the "hokey stick graph" and changed sides to Global warming warned in no uncertain terms: U.S. Scientist Sees New Ice Age Coming, Washington Post, 1971. He argued, that the same burning of fossil fuels could shield the sunlight with apocalyptic outcomes, [4:42ff] 
10) Dr James Hansen, a key figure 1970-1990 at NASA claimed his data was stolen, when confronted with false computer entries (by Al Gore), [4:42] 
12) Deutscher Wetterdienst,, data analyzed in:

all use the same Bitchute video, which is in German, so can not be followed by English-only readers. With articles there is no problem to get a proper translation anymore, videos in a foreign language may also be good in certain circumstances, but here is a 30 minute video with many details that is not accessible to the main audience. Urban do you see an option to prove those points another way?

Also from 3) "Dr James Hansen, the same NASA scientist who would later produce the 'hokey stick graph'", from short look at the video and a minor search I understand that he may has worked with the same data,[7] but the one to produce (and get credit for) the "hockey stick graph", is Michael E. Mann,[8][9] other names that are linked: Jerry Mahlman, (co authors: Raymond S. Bradley, Malcolm K. Hughes).[10] -- Sunvalley (talk) 17:51, 31 August 2022 (UTC)