The content on this webpage contains paid/affiliate links. When you click on any of our affiliate link, we/I may get a small compensation at no cost to you. See our affiliate disclosure for more info -----------------------
Last updated on March 5th, 2018 at 01:41 pm
On Thursday at Albert Park I saw a young woman receiving help from medical staff after passing out in the heat; yesterday, spectators were pelted with hail. Obviously, climate change is real – a theory that explains that whole “summer” and “winter” thing. We must act now to avert disaster! I thought, later, while dozing in the hotel spa. Action is crucial! I would have told the room service waitress, if I hadn’t been distracted by her bringing the wrong champagne. But it turns out we have been acting – and those brave, fuel-burning Grand Prix drivers have been among the most active:
Human activities may have averted the next ice age. This conclusion from recent research is sure to make global warming alarmists cringe. Ongoing human activities during the past 8,000 years likely have served to prevent us from falling into an ice age, says William Ruddiman, former chairman of the University of Virginia environmental sciences department and his research team in Quaternary Research Reviews.. “Without any anthropogenic warming,” they write, “earth’s climate would no longer be in a full-interglacial state [warm period] but be well on its way toward the colder temperatures typical of glaciations.”
We’ve dodged a bullet, people. Praise the hard-working folk who’ve protected us by driving fast, ice-age averting cars.