New Book Examines Global Warming
Could the United Nation's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change be seriously wrong about its dangerous man-made global warming hypothesis and its climate change alarmism?
Peter Sullivan believes so. And based on the recent release of the Summary for Policymakers of the 5th Assessment Report, by the United Nation's Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), he believes it is all the more reason why his new book should be read.
In Punch-Drunk On CO2...Dizzy From Spin, Sullivan provides readers with a realistic understanding of climate change over geologic time, and questions the dangerous man-made global warming hypothesis of the IPCC.
It examines the IPCC and scrutinizes its 2007 "gold-standard settled science" report, and its alarmist claims. It considers a range of issues including carbon dioxide, the temperature data, the greenhouse effect, the climate models and the "consensus of scientists."
Sullivan reveals why so much doubt and suspicion exists over the IPCC and why skeptics believe its hypothesis is wrong.
"I hope the book helps readers find a balance to the misleading and biased claims underpinning the IPCC's global warming hypothesis in order to counteract the promotion of climate alarmism," Sullivan says.
By revealing intriguing information about the IPCC, its reports, carbon dioxide, the temperature data, the greenhouse effect, the climate models, and various other issues, Sullivan believes the book will enable readers to become better informed about why dangerous man-made global warming and climate change alarmism, as promoted by the IPCC and its supporters, is incompatible with empirical evidence and therefore not valid.
Punch-Drunk on CO2...Dizzy from Spin by: Peter Sullivan
Paperback: $39.99; 978-1-4836-1429-8
Hardback: $59.99; 978-1-4836-1430-4
E-book: $3.99; 978-1-4836-1431-1
About the Author
Peter Sullivan is an Australian chartered accountant, a licensed auditor, forensic accountant and investigator. After 15 years as a partner in a chartered accountancy practice, he retired from the firm to reduce his workload and concentrate on other interests. Professional skepticism and common sense are part of his "professional DNA," aspects that also seem relevant to the subject matter of this book.
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