(Photo by Wil Stewart on Unsplash.com)
Sorry, Greta Thunberg.
(Photo by Kyle Johnson on Unsplash.com)
Tragedy is like strong acid – it dissolves away all but the very gold of truth.
– D.H. Lawrence
Abrupt climate change leading to near term human extinction is a tragedy. Let us develop this drama step by step to dis-cover the gold.
Since ancient Greek drama tragedies follow a special plot.
Shakespearean tragedies follow these rules too. I’ll take Macbeth as an example.
Similarity (Mac…) to actual persons is purely coincidental.
In the Arctic the drama of abrupt climate change is coming to a head.
It is obvious, that this drama has an impact on the whole planet. But in the public media it is ignored largely. Therefor I have begun to bring up this painful subject and I have published some podcast episodes and blog articles. This is a kind of condensed summary of this work.
And here comes an exclusive interview with Sam Carana!
In my view he is one of the leading scientists, who is engaged in the topic of abrupt climate change. But nobody knows who is behind this name, he prefers to remain anonymous.
In this episode of the FasterThanExpected podcast we focus on the question: How is ice melting in the Arctic and methane influencing the global temperature?
Nick Breeze has conducted an extraordinary interview with Dr. Natalia Shakhova and Dr. Igor Semiletov.
After Dr. Natalia Shakhova and Dr. Igor Semiletov have stirred up the public with the prediction of a 50 Gigaton methane burst, it has been silent from this side for a while. Now they are back with very clear and unvarnished statements.
Nick Breeze hat ein außergewöhnliches Interview mit Dr. Natalia Shakhova und Dr. Igor Semiletov geführt.
Nachdem Dr. Natalia Shakhova und Dr. Igor Semiletov die Öffentlichkeit mit der Vorhersage eines 50-Gigatonnen-Methan-Ausbruchs aufgescheucht hatten, war es eine Weile still aus dieser Richtung. Nun sind sie zurück mit sehr klaren, ungeschminkten Aussagen.
Meanwhile, the methane situation looks very threatening. The image [below] gives an update on the high levels recently recorded at Barrow, Alaska.