But nothing can beat the story of how CO2 groups "ditched" a hand-select group of Distinguished Climate Scientists; not central to their goal.
Image: partial- (CLICK) or more here: Janna R
Everyone is going to hold a different view about climate...And why wasn't it noted that the US had the lowest in emissions reductions, in 7 years, (see below) over those who signed Kyoto? Story.
But, why not credit US for their current 'billion-dollar' Science/Space climate Research? And give credit for the MANY current technological developments & breakthroughs toward climate-change research? What part of "The World's largest Marine-Costal Preservations" is not a start toward setting a note-worthy, good example?
US World Leader in Marine Conservation!
Coast Conservation, is a US National Monument as US Maritime Heritage Uses Cutting edge technology to share the secret of the Past… And improve Quality around the World…
Take a look at this: Mark Steyn sites from the American Thinker's Web site, who ran the numbers. In the seven years between the signing of Kyoto in 1997 and 2004, here's what happened:
•Emissions worldwide increased 18.0 percent;Climate obstacles ahead: The logic is that:
•Emissions from countries that signed the treaty increased 21.1 percent;
•Emissions from nonsigners increased 10.0 percent; and
•Emissions from the United States increased 6.6 percent.
"If rich countries limit emissions while developing countries don't, greenhouse-gas-intensive industries will migrate to developing countries. And if developing countries have dirtier factories than rich ones, the perverse effect of limits on greenhouse gases in the United States might be that global emissions go up." Read moreThere's truth to that logic, but it leads to a brick wall. Developing countries would probably challenge the tariffs at the World Trade Organization. Read more