The Art and Science of Stefan Rahmstorf

Updated, 21st September 2015

I particularly like the last scene from TDAT.

James Hansen and Makiko Sato have an update titled “Predictions Implicit in ‘Ice Melt’ Paper and Global Implications”.

WHOI has studied the Irminger Sea and continues the study as part of the Ocean Observatories Initiative. This is why. The mechanism in question has a recent history of being intermittent.

Update, 5th November 2015

Professor Rahmstorf has a reasonable optimistic op-ed in the Sydney Morning Herald regarding both the COP21 talks in Paris, and the ability of nations like Australia to turn things around. He also notes that it has been nearly 50 years since the problem of human-caused climate disruption was brief ed to American President Lyndon Johnson.

About ecoquant

See Retired data scientist and statistician. Now working projects in quantitative ecology and, specifically, phenology of Bryophyta and technical methods for their study.
This entry was posted in Anthropocene, art, bifurcations, carbon dioxide, Cauchy distribution, civilization, climate, climate change, climate disruption, climate education, destructive economic development, disingenuity, ecology, economics, education, environment, ethics, Exxon, games of chance, geophysics, global warming, humanism, Hyper Anthropocene, icesheets, IPCC, James Hansen, mathematics, maths, physical materialism, physics, rationality, reasonableness, science, sea level rise, statistics, sustainability, the right to know. Bookmark the permalink.

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