Donald Trump has not yet given his decision on whether the US will recommit to the Paris deal
An academic tipped to be President Donald Trump’s White House Science Adviser has called for the United States to withdraw from the Paris climate accord.
Professor William Happer, a Princeton physicist, told The Telegraph in an interview: “I hope he will. Our friends in Europe wanted it so everybody had to sign up but it’s a complete waste.
“There are diverging opinions in the Trump administration, what to do about climate change in particular. I hope he will withdraw.
“It (the Paris agreement) is not going to hurt the environmentalists, it’s going to hurt people in Asia and Africa and I think it’s profoundly immoral. What people there need is electricity you can afford. Prosperity, what’s wrong with that? This is an example of human folly.”
His comments came as Mr Trump said he would decide this week whether to withdraw the US from the 2015 agreement which has been signed by nearly 200 countries…
Broome sits on a small peninsula at the southern end of the larger Dampier Peninsula. To the East is Roebuck Bay, where these images were taken. From the boat ramp at Town Beach, where crocodiles are sometimes seen, to the Port of Broome near Entrance Point.
Click to zoom:
Dinosaur prints on Port Beach
The old jetty was once started from the end of the middle bank at Town Beach
Long deserted boat shed where pearl luggers were once repaired.
Retired lugger jetty
Pearling mother ship with hovercraft passing by the falling tide.
Just south of the Edgar Range lies the Great Sandy Desert. Possibly contains much of the recently found ‘forest’. Hundreds of sand dunes running ENE to WSW, open woodlands, grasslands, and rocky outcrops, mixed in with ephemeral wetlands like Dragon Tree soak, a few springs and a lot of flat Spinifex plains.
Where the Kimberley joins the Pilbara, south-east from Broome. Click to zoom:
Where the Tanami Desert meets the Great Sandy and Little Sandy Deserts, Lake Gregory is a freshwater system with no outflows to the sea, but fills completely only when big floods occur. The last 20 years or so, rains have been good, and water flow from Sturt Creek is found in enough quantities to keep many horses and cattle healthy, only for the government to undertake aerial shooting.
Sunrise over the Wolfe Creek Crater
These pics include many from over 15 years ago, click to zoom:
Inside Wolfe Creek Crater showing the salt pan in the middle.
Climate ‘scientists’ have failed their profession, dragging it to depths not seen since the Inquisition era:
President Trump and EPA must Revisit and Revoke the Scientifically Invalid CO2 Endangerment Finding
The Concerned Household Electricity Consumers Council ONCE AGAIN calls on President Trump and EPA to Revisit and Revoke the Scientifically Invalid CO2 Endangerment Finding
See also commentary by Alan Carlin, former economist and science analyst at EPA here.
1. Just Released, Even More Definitive research findings make it even more certain that CO2 is not a pollutant but rather a beneficial gas that should not be regulated.
Carbon dioxide has continued to lift the world from poverty in expanding forests, crop yields as it out-gasses from slightly warmer oceans. Man is responsible for just under 5% of increasing atmospheric CO2. Even termites exhale more CO2 than mankind.
Scarcely a day goes by without us being warned of coastal inundation by rising seas due to global warming.
Why on earth do we attribute any heating of the oceans to carbon dioxide, when there is a far more obvious culprit, and when such a straightforward examination of the thermodynamics render it impossible.
Carbon dioxide, we are told, traps heat that has been irradiated by the oceans, and this warms the oceans and melts the polar ice caps. While this seems a plausible proposition at first glance, when one actually examines it closely a major flaw emerges.
Injecting your own fat tissue into the joints can help treat bone joint conditions, including injuries and osteoarthritis, according to researchers at Rush University Medical Center. With the help of a new device called Lipogems, used at the time of arthroscopic surgery, researcher can now processes and uses a patient’s own fat tissue to provide…
Here are some older images from some Pilbara field trips from over a decade ago. Of course, I was more interested in trees and plants than scenery. The Pilbara is one of the country’s hotter regions, where rain can be rare, and sometimes cyclones inflicts severe damage to trees.
River Red-Gum at the Sherlock River
Ghost Gum Mallee near Onslow
Mulla-Mullas flowering on a Karratha plain
Mulga tree near Marble Bar
Early wet season shower near Marble Bar
Snappy Gum on a Pilbara hillside
Iron ore range near Shay Gap
Rocky outcrop on the Burrup Peninsula Industrial zone
Ancient Carissa lanceolata near Shay Gap
Deciduous Brachychiton (Kurrajong) at the Burrup Peninsula