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Copenhagen has come and gone, but the climate change naysayers are still very much with us. And they are indisputably right about one thing: the scientific consensus can be wrong. Scientists and their predecessors, the natural philosophers, have
Ian Plimer's volcano claims vaporise under questioning on Australian TV Climate denier finally airs his weaknesses with inaccurate statements on science and 'bullying' among academics • Watch the debate on Australian television Guardian journalist
Owen-Jones, who is in charge of climate-change mitigation and finance negotiations for Australia at the summit, has penned a number of moving works, including this effort, suitably titled Summer in Sydney , which appears on a poetry anthology website.
The new Australian opposition leader, Tony Abbott, was converted to the sceptic cause by reading the book, or so Plimer says. And the backbench Tory MP Douglas Carswell said it overturned his belief that climate change is a human-caused phenomenon.
Al Jarreau is the most successful jazz singer of his time and has enjoyed a career that spans four decades. Oddly though, Jarreau has been never been represented with a career-spanning compilation, and his fans have been patiently waiting for a
Outright denial – of the kind preached by Oklahoma Senator James Inhofe – was once the conservative movement's default position, and still is for many Republicans . The denialist camp even includes intellectuals such as George Will, who has penned a
Well-known geologist and author Ian Plimer travelled to the scene of the UN climate conference to question whether the world was warming. "It's been freezing in Perth and bucketing down," Professor Plimer told AAP after his lecture. The UN's weather
Australian Geology professor and climate change denier Ian Plimer poses with a selection of skulls after a news conference at The Australian Museum in Sydney Photograph: Megan Lewis/Reuters One of the many frustrations for climate change researchers
Ageneration of young conservative politicians and journalists across the English-speaking world have put down a historic bet that could decimate their movement. From the Senate chamber in Canberra, Australia, to the editorial offices of The Spectator
China will need to invest up to $30-billion a year to meet its goal of curbing greenhouse gas emissions, the state press said, citing an academic study, as Beijing set its targets before world leaders prepare to gather in Copenhagen for talks on