Fred Singer was a scientist, professor and a writer of hundreds of research papers and contributed articles to the press including essays in The Washington Post.
Singer died at the age of 95, but …
Singer died at the age of 95, but prior to his death he helped by contributing information for the book titled, “Hot Talk, Cold Science.”
Taking a solid stance, Singer’s writings supported his theory that, “Global Warming” was nothing more than a hoax.
In this book, one can discover why global warming has been one of the most hotly debated issues throughout the world for the past 40 years.
This book might show you how you may have been misled about climate warming by government officials, scientists and various foundations.
Singer at times over the years foresaw an “increased reliance on the electronic computer and data processor,” and “increased understanding of our environment” that included climate-modifying “planetary engineering.”
As some of his predictions came into focus and others faded from view, Dr. Singer came to occupy a different place in the scientific world.
Somewhere along the line, Dr. Singer’s views of science became entwined with a libertarian, anti-communist political viewpoint that made him increasingly outspoken and contrarian.
He sought to denigrate other scientists who warned the public about secondhand smoke, greenhouse gas emissions, acid rain and the dangers of a steadily warming climate. Among mainstream scientists, Dr. Singer came to be regarded as a charlatan and a crank, but, to his supporters, he was a hero.
Joseph Bast wrote in an online appreciation, “Fred was utterly fearless, willing to take the slings and arrows in order to defend real (not political) science.”
The book Hot Talk, Cold Science, talks about why there is no climate crisis, how the ice mass in Antarctica has actually been increasing, the Carbon Dioxide disconnect, how the bigger problem of global cooling has been overlooked and the Hockey Stick scandal.
With all the controversial writings and comments about Global Warming it might be interesting to add this book to your library.
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Tuesday, June 21 Report this