Pop Tech: The Truth about Richard Muller

Richard Muller has never been a skeptic, at best he had a moment of intellectual honesty towards skeptics when he acknowledged Steve McIntyre’s debunking of Mann’s Hockey Stick, only to later dismiss this as irrelevant to the global warming debate, “This result should not affect any of our thinking on global warming“.

Hardly surprising, as Muller considers the carbon dioxide produced from burning fossil fuels to be, “the greatest pollutant in human history” and likely to have, “severe and detrimental effects on global climate“. The future outlook for global warming according to Muller is that, “it’s going to get much, much worse” and thus advocates that the United States immediately pay China and India hundreds of billions of dollars to cut back their carbon emissions or, “it’ll be too late“. No wonder he endorsed “The Earth is the Great Ship Titanic“, Steven Chu as “perfect” for U.S. Energy Secretary and Al Gore’s hypocritical alarmism

Popular Technology.net

One response to “Pop Tech: The Truth about Richard Muller

  1. Thanks for posting this information.

    I suspected as much; the bond between politicians and government-funded scientists is extremely strong.

    It has “seasoned” for sixty-six years (2012-1946 = 66 yrs), since world leaders reacted in terror to the “nuclear fires” that consumed Hiroshima and Nagasaki in August 1945.

    They established the United Nations on 24 October 1945 to save themselves and the world from nuclear destruction.

    Copernicus’ view of the Sun as the controlling center of the Solar System [1] was altered in 1946 by Sir Fred Hoyle’s revision to fundamentals of astronomy, solar and astro-physics in 1946 [2,3].

    This obscured information on the powerful source of energy at the cores of heavy atoms, like uranium (Hiroshima), plutonium (Nagasaki), and stars like the Sun (Earth’s mother that still controls Earth’s climate and sustains life).

    1. Copernicus’s diagram of the Sun and the Solar System (1543)


    2. Fred Hoyle, “The chemical composition of the stars,” Monthly Notices Royal Astronomical Society 106, 255-59 (1946)

    3. Fred Hoyle, “The synthesis of the elements from hydrogen,” Monthly Notices Royal Astronomical Society 106, 343-83 (1946)

    Oliver K. Manuel

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s