Author Archives: curryja

In favor of epistemic trespassing

by Judith Curry

On the importance of expertise from other fields for COVD19 and climate change.

Continue reading

CoV Discussion Thread III

By Judith Curry

My latest selection of interesting articles.

Continue reading

Sunday fun: personality testing

by Judith Curry

And now for something different.

Continue reading

Week in review – climate science edition

by Judith Curry

A few things that caught my eye these past few weeks.

Continue reading

CoV discussion thread II

by Judith Curry

Time for a new thread.

Continue reading

CoV discussion thread

by Judith Curry

Some articles I’ve flagged, plus emails I’ve received.

Continue reading

Coronavirus uncertainty

by Judith Curry

My thoughts on coronavirus and deep uncertainty.

Continue reading

Coronavirus technical thread

by Judith Curry

A thread devoted to technical topics, e.g. epidemiology, immunology, treatments.  A more general thread will be coming shortly.

Continue reading

Coronavirus discussion thread

by Judith Curry

Discuss.

Continue reading

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry

A few things that caught my eye this past week.

Continue reading

Australian fires: Climate ‘truth bomb’?

by Alan Longhurst

Recipe for Australia’s climate ‘truth bomb’:  dubious manipulations of the historical temperature record, ignorance of the climate dynamics of the Southern Hemisphere, and ignorance of Australia’s ecological and social history.

Continue reading

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry

A few things that caught my eye this past week.

Continue reading

Plausible scenarios for climate change: 2020-2050

by Judith Curry

A range of scenarios for global mean surface temperature change between 2020 and 2050, derived using a semi-empirical approach. All three modes of natural climate variability – volcanoes, solar and internal variability – are expected to act in the direction of cooling during this period.

Continue reading

Inconsistency between historical and future CMIP5 simulations

by Kenneth Fritsch

Identification of significant differences between the historical and future CMIP5 simulations for intrinsic climate sensitivities.

Continue reading

Economic impact of energy consumption change caused by global warming

by Peter Lang and Ken Gregory

A new paper ‘Economic impact of energy consumption change caused by global warming’ finds global warming may be beneficial.

Continue reading

Analysis of a carbon forecast gone wrong: the case of the IPCC FAR

by Alberto Zaragoza Comendador

The IPCC’s First Assessment Report (FAR) made forecasts or projections of future concentrations of carbon dioxide that turned out to be too high.

Continue reading

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry

A few things that caught my eye this past week

Continue reading

Explaining the Discrepancies Between Hausfather et al. (2019) and Lewis&Curry (2018)

by Ross McKitrick

Challenging the claim that a large set of climate model runs published since 1970’s are consistent with observations for the right reasons.

Continue reading

Climate sensitivity in light of the latest energy imbalance evidence

by Frank Bosse

Equilibrium climate sensitivity computed from the latest energy imbalance data.

Continue reading

Why the CO2 reduction pathways are too stringent

by Jacques Hagoort

Why the IPCC carbon budgets in SR1.5 are over conservative, and the CO2 reduction pathways are too stringent.

Continue reading

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry

A few things that caught my eye this past week.

Continue reading

2020

by Judith Curry

Happy New Year!

Continue reading

Two more degrees by 2100!

by Vaughan Pratt

An alternative perspective on 3 degrees C?

Continue reading

3 degrees C?

by Judith Curry

Is 3 C warming over the 21st century now the ‘best estimate’?  A reframing of how we think about climate change over the 21st century, and my arguments for 1 C.

Continue reading

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry

A few things that caught my eye this past week

Continue reading