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It's springtime. Here's hoping that our eyes are opening along with the blossoms.
Is a new academic network just a cover for climate activists?
The German translation of my book is now in bookstores, readers of this blog are generous souls, and a troubling examination of free speech on university campuses sheds light on the climate debate.
A searing critique of environmental thought has emerged from an unlikely source - contemporary French philosophy.
This blog will return in mid-September. In the meantime, here’s a video of a presentation I gave in Australia last month – and some thoughts on the bankruptcy of contemporary green analysis.
For half a century green activists have insisted that their historical moment - and a particular generation - are the planet's last hope.
A climate debate that includes Al Gore’s climate ideas - but not Bob Carter’s - is no debate at all.
When I describe the surreal world of climate science to people who are strangers to that world I know it sounds fantastical. But there are strong parallels with the recently destroyed economies of Iceland, Greece, and Ireland.
Reviews of my book continue to appear in Switzerland, South Africa, the UK, and the US.
The IPCC has, so far, ignored my book. But perhaps I'm having an impact nevertheless.
At the end of 2011 Treehugger.com continues to portray IPCC chairman Rajendra Pachauri as a saint.
Amazon.com says e-books have begun out-selling hardcover and paperback books combined. Climate titles that don't have an e-book edition are now at a serious disadvantage.