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The UK's Guardian newspaper has published a fawning article about IPCC chairman Rajendra Pachauri. But the article is pure propaganda. It was written by the Natural Resources Defense Council - a green lobby group that fancies itself "the Earth's best defense."
How has someone with no more than a Masters degree - who has been employed for the past 17 years by Greenpeace - come to be considered a distinguished scientist by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change?
Skeptical climate scientist Chris de Freitas has been savaged by a journalist who complains that 3,000-page IPCC reports aren't on his Geography 101 reading list.
How does calling me stupid and equating me with a Holocaust denier advance the debate? Is the fate of the planet really at stake - or are we just playacting in a sandbox?
The Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change is supposed to stick to the science. But not only do its leaders make political pronouncements - these pronouncements are startlingly unsophisticated.
When activists hoodwink the media - and questionable environmental scare stories are the result - why don't we care?
Regarding James Hansen's (tax-payer funded) salary, David Suzuki's despair, and Ross Gelbspan's professional activism.
Australians are outraged by a Prime Minister who, prior to last summer's election, said there'd be no carbon tax - but is now implementing one. At a recent protest rally, a scientist explained why he thinks the dangerous global warming hypothesis has been proved wrong.
I've compiled a database of more than 160 quotes about the IPCC. Here are examples of journalists, government officials, and activists repeating the highly-questionable IPCC marketing message.
Half a century ago, a science journalist discovered that anything less than reverential reporting was interpreted by scientists as hostility. Climate scientists who label critics 'anti-science' therefore come from a long tradition.
How often does the media imply that IPCC Peace Prize winners are scientific Nobel laureates?
A news story tells us we should believe a report because a "Nobel Prize-winning climate scientist" is associated with it. But the Nobel turns out to be the same Peace Prize awarded to Al Gore - and the report's findings are highly improbable.