Search Results for: deep uncertainty

Hurricanes & climate change: 21st century projections

by Judith Curry Final installment in my series on hurricanes and climate change.

Alarm about alarmism

by Judith Curry The climate change debate has entered what we might call the “Campfire Phase”, in which the goal is to tell the scariest story. – Oren Cass (twitter)

The ‘threat’ of climate change

by Judith Curry A major disconnect in the discourse surrounding climate change is interpretation of the ‘threat’ of climate change.

Rethinking the Social Cost of Carbon

by Judith Curry The Social Cost of Carbon is emerging as a major source of contention in the Trump Administration.

House Science Committee Hearing

by Judith Curry My testimony at the House Science Committee Hearing on Climate Science: Assumptions, Policy Implications and the Scientific Method.

Osman et al. 2021: a flawed Nature paleoclimate paper?

By Nic Lewis This article concerns the paper “Globally resolved surface temperatures since the Last Glacial Maximum” by Matthew Osman et al.[2]  (hereafter Osman 2021) published by Nature in November 2021.

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that have caught my eye this past 12(!) weeks.

Week in review – energy, water and food edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye this past week.

Geothermal ocean warming discussion thread

by Judith Curry “The atmosphere bias of climate science makes it impossible for them to see geological forces and therefore, impossible for them to understand the earth’s climate.” – Thongchai

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye these past few weeks

Week in review – science edition

By Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye these past several weeks

Discussion: JC’s ‘role’

by Judith Curry In view of recent controversies, numerous criticisms have been made about my ‘role,’ with expectations of things that I ‘should’ be doing.

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye these past few weeks

Simplified climate modelling. Part 1: The role of CO2 in paleoclimate

by Thomas Anderl Simple models are formulated to identify the essentials of the natural climate variabilities, concentrating on the readily observable and simplest description. The results will be presented in a series of five articles. This first part shows an … Continue reading

Ocean Heat Content Surprises

by Judith Curry There have several interesting papers on ocean heat content published in recent weeks, with some very important implications.

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye this past week.

Uncomfortable knowledge

by Judith Curry On the misuse of science and scientific authority.

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my these past few weeks.

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye this past week.

JC in transition

by Judith Curry Effective January 1, I have resigned my tenured faculty position at Georgia Tech.

Is ocean warming accelerating faster than thought?

by Nic Lewis *** UPDATE : response to comments by Zeke Hausfather appended There are a number of statements in Cheng et al. (2019) ‘How fast are the oceans warming’, (‘the paper’) that appear to be mistaken and/or potentially misleading. … Continue reading

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye this past week.

Canceling the AMO

by Judith Curry Conclusion from Michael Mann’s new paper:  “We conclude that there is no compelling evidence for internal multidecadal oscillations in the climate system.”

Week in review – science edition

by Judith Curry A few things that caught my eye this past week.

How epidemiologists try to fool us with flawed statistical practices

by S. Stanley Young and Warren Kindzierski Climate Etc. recently carried several insightful posts about How we fool ourselves. One of the posts – Part II: Scientific consensus building – was right on the money given our experience! The post pointed out that… ‘researcher degrees … Continue reading