Can 7 Billion People End the Current Ice Age? — Aiming the Precautionary Principle in the Right Direction

The Current Ice Age, You Say?

Current Ice Age: Current Ice Age glacier in Antarctica
Current Ice Age glacier in Antarctica. Photo: 23am.com (CC BY 2.0) via Wikipedia.org.

Yes! You may have noticed those little white things at or near the poles. Glaciers? Because they persist throughout the year on both Greenland and Antarctica, we remain in an Ice Age that is now 2.588 million years old.

November 2015, members of the United Nations from around the globe met in Paris, France to discuss climate, but they seemed to be in denial. Ironic that they would call others who disagree with them, “deniers.” But they remain in denial about our current Ice Age. They want to cool down the planet. They want us to fear warmth. That’s like getting a hungry man to fear food.

Never mind whether or not humanity is creating too much CO2. Never mind if CO2 is or is not causing global warming. Warming is good! Life thrives in warmth. It dies in the cold. Try growing crops in the snow when the Holocene suddenly ends and all of America’s farmland is buried in permanent glaciation. I suspect that the lies are so thick, that CO2 is not a problem at all, but also that CO2 has very little effect on climate change. The Svensmark study shows great promise in explaining climate change—linking it to the most powerful energy source in the Solar system—the sun! The decadal and even yearly correlation between solar wind and global average temperature is stunning. CO2 on the other hand, has only sometimes gone in the same direction as temperature. During the period, 1940 to 1970, when CO2 first skyrocketed, global temperatures went down. This resulted in concerns of global cooling. But, if you look at the longer temperature record, you’ll see a 60-year cycle and also a thousand-year cycle. Both of them were going up from 1970 to 1998. And for the last 17 years, we’ve had a pause in global warming.

Global Warming Good in the Current Ice Age?

Current Ice Age: Dead End sign
Current Ice Age is a Dead End for humanity if we don’t face the reality of the coming cold. Photo #849817 by bmcmath via Morguefile.com.

When you’re in the deep of winter, don’t you long for spring thaw? Well, that’s sort of what we’ve been getting—a little bit of an Ice Age thaw, but NASA calls it “Earth’s fever.” The current Ice Age makes NASA’s notion ridiculous. And, as much as I’ve loved the space exploration, it breaks my heart to say that. America’s space agency has gone over to the Dark Side.

How could all those people be wrong, and little old me be right? Glad you asked. How could most of the world be wrong about a geocentric universe and little old Copernicus be right? Many reasons. Ego, suppressive tradition, political corruption, big money interests. But I’m not alone. We have hundreds or even thousands of climate scientists who disagree with the UN’s scam.

But think about this: Why would anyone want to cool down the planet in an Ice Age? Don’t they know how dangerous Ice Age glacial periods are? Don’t they know how destructive they are to life? I suspect that they do. In fact, the Rockefellers (chief patrons of the United Nations) want to kill off most of the population. They’ve been eugenicists for over a century. They promote the idea that overpopulation is a major problem. We produce enough food to feed 11 billion, yet billions are starving! It’s really a matter of greed and either mismanagement or psychopathic management. Some people like to kill others so they can gain more power. The Rothschilds proved this when they financed both sides of nearly every war since 1800. The Rockefellers picked up on this. During Nelson Rockefeller’s VP confirmation, he was even asked why one of his companies was sending aid to the enemy during the Vietnam War. Are some people are too big do arrest for treason?

Global warming is good. From it, we get more rain and fewer deserts. In fact, during the far warmer Holocene Optimum about 8,000 years ago, the Sahara was green for more than a thousand years. Today’s wimpy Lake Chad was, back then, a robust inland sea—far larger and far deeper.

Current Ice Age: Leaves and water drops
The antithesis of the current Ice Age — leaves with rain drops. Photo #856808 by pippalou via Morguefile.com.

It doesn’t take a rocket scientist, or even a climate scientist to understand why. Warmth creates more evaporation in the oceans. More evaporation means more water vapor available for making clouds. More clouds means more potential rain. And the opposite is true. Cold oceans have very little evaporation. That’s why scientists call Antarctica the world’s largest desert. In fact, because of global warming, Antarctica is gaining far more ice than it is currently losing. This fact should not surprise anyone, especially those at NASA. That’s simple physics. This doesn’t mean that all deserts will disappear, but most deserts will shrink and some might actually vanish, becoming lush green landscapes, instead.

Global warming also means fewer and weaker extreme weather events. Total number of tropical cyclones worldwide has been on a 40-year decline. Total energy of those storms reached a peak in 1993, and has declined ever since. The trend of total number of US tornadoes has remained relatively flat over the last 40 years, but this should encourage us, because detection and documentation has improved on the weaker, smaller tornadoes, meaning that actual counts may be down. For stronger tornadoes during the same period (F3–F5), the trend is clearly downward.

Why would cold produce stronger and more frequent storms. It has to do with temperature differences between the poles and the equator. The temperature on Jupiter at a pressure equal to that of Earth sea level is about –108 °C (more than a hundred degrees Celsius below zero). Yet, Jupiter has gigantic and powerful storms which are larger than Earth itself. All that power comes from temperature differences—between extremely cold and massively-extremely cold. Like our electrical batteries, the greater the difference between positive and negative voltage, the more power the cell can deliver. Imagine what would happen if the equator warmed very little, but the poles were warm instead of frozen. There would be far less energy to drive storms. But if we freeze the poles and extend the frozen terrain to mid-latitudes, then the ice cold is much closer to the hot equator. This makes it ripe for powerful storms.

In fact, there are reports that there were violent and frequent storms during the Little Ice Age. People starved because of the decrease in rain and the extreme cold.

Ideas to End the Current Ice Age

Current Ice Age: Jungle waterfall
Current Ice Age: More of Earth should be like this jungle waterfall, teeming with life. Photo #898542 by MGDboston via Morguefile.com.

Imagine for a moment, every country in the world becoming aware of the Ice Age problem. Imagine 7,380,183,000 people working together to manufacture and to install black plastic slabs on the world’s glaciers, especially those in Greenland and Antarctica. Imagine ships tugging icebergs to the desert regions and siphoning off most of the melt to inland lakes for irrigation. How quickly could we melt the Greenland and Antarctic glaciers? Could we do that before the Holocene ends?

The truly powerful in the world would have to become unselfish, or be replaced by unselfish individuals. But in a world driven by profit, rather than compassion, we are not likely to see such a project happen. The psychopathic globalists would rather see 7+ billion people die. What do the 7+ billion people have to say about that? Why don’t you ask them? The next time you strike up a conversation with a stranger, ask him if they know we’re in an Ice Age that could get ugly any day now. Ask them if they would do something about it if they could.

Other ideas to end the current Ice Age?

This article was originally published 2015:1111 on RodMartinJr.com.

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