Skip to content

More Evidence of the Great 21st Century Warming Pause

June 29, 2017

By Paul Homewood

From GWPF:


One of the many conundrums facing climate alarmists — who predict that dangerous future global warming will result from increasing concentrations of atmospheric CO2 — is the existence of the aptly-named “warming hiatus.” Also referred to as the “warming pause,” this phenomenon describes a nearly two-decade-long leveling off of global temperatures despite a ten percent increase in atmospheric CO2 concentration since 1998. The significance of these observations resides in the fact that all climate models project that temperatures should not be levelling off, but should be increasing (despite interannual variability) in direct consequence of the ongoing rise in atmospheric CO2.


 Read the full post here.

  1. June 29, 2017 10:46 am

    Also at GWPF is this article by Dr David Whitehouse in the Spectator.

    It’s obvious that the pause in global warming is caused by global warming resulting from human emissions of CO2. Or something that I can’t quite get my head round.

    • June 29, 2017 11:02 am

      The models were wrong, are wrong, and will continue to be wrong as they are programmed to treat CO2 levels as the primary ‘forcing’ in the climate system.

      • NeilC permalink
        June 29, 2017 12:17 pm

        Oldbrew, no, no, no the models are right, it’s the weather that’s wrong!

  2. Dung permalink
    June 29, 2017 11:46 am

    We should not be discussing the hiatus at all, whatever happens during human lifetimes is just white noise in the long term global record.There is a range of diferent ways in which the planet responds to changes in atmospheric CO2, temperature itself, changes in other atmospheric gases etc and many of them do not occur during such short periods. It is a waste of time.

  3. NeilC permalink
    June 29, 2017 12:20 pm

    If we were to consider the global temperatures between the many galciation periods and inter-glacial periods as natural variation, we are nowhere near any tipping points.

Comments are closed.

%d bloggers like this: