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Category: Meteorological

  • Fire and Brimstone: Why Earth Isn’t Like Venus

    Both planets have abundant sulfur, but Earth life has a way of cycling it for good. The recent evidence for active volcanism on Venus (Science Magazine, Science Daily) has excited planetary scientists who long suspected it. Eight years ago, spikes in … Continue reading

  • Two possible mechanisms linking cosmic rays to weather and climate

    Long-age interpretations of earth history have led uniformitarian climate scientists to conclude that dramatic climate fluctuations that occurred in the past could also occur in the present, with possibly disastrous consequences. Hence there is a subtle connection between ‘global warming’ … Continue reading

  • Maniitsoq crater, Greenland

    In order to understand how a geological feature fits within the biblical history it is necessary to re-interpret the way it is reported, and this primarily involves reinterpreting the quoted dates. In the article Haleakala volcano on the Island of Maui, … Continue reading

  • Checking Out the Moon Tonight

    The Moon was created on the 4th day of creation and is referred to in Genesis 1:16 as the lesser light. “And God made two great lights; the greater light to rule the day, and the lesser light to rule the … Continue reading

  • Got Scientism? Champions of “Science” All Leftists

    By David Coppedge The Union of Concerned Scientists’ list of champions only includes those who take far-left political stances on the issues. Live Science republished a list from the Union of Concerned Scientists by Seth Shulman, one of their senior staff … Continue reading

  • Counting Earth’s Age in Lightning Strikes

    by Brian Thomas, M.S. Scientists recently studied the Drakensberg Range in South Africa, discovering that lightning likely damages mountain surfaces far more often than previously thought. Lightning also generates fulgarites, and these two finds call into question old age assignments … Continue reading

  • Autumn leaves don’t Fall (by accident)

    by David Catchpoole In Autumn, deciduous1 trees don’t lose their leaves—they loose them. It is the final step in a highly ordered and carefully controlled process initiated in preparation for a resting period (winter) in above-ground portions of the tree. The pre-fabricated ‘AZ’ The place where … Continue reading

  • Anthropogenic Global Warming: A Consensus in Crisis

    By David Coppedge Worries and debates emerge from supporters of human-caused global warming – not just skeptics.  How does this resemble the creation-evolution debate? Disclaimer:  This is not an entry about whether human-caused global warming is true or not, since … Continue reading

  • Global Warming Halts, Arctic Ice Multiplies

    by Brian Thomas, M.S. Fox News recently reported, “Arctic sea ice up 60 percent in 2013,” publishing dramatic before and after satellite images of Earth’s Arctic region.1 How could ice increase if man-made industrial emissions—which have not appreciably diminished of late—continue … Continue reading

  • Could Magnetic Monopoles Cause Accelerated Decay?

    Bruce Oliver, Eugene Chaffin* Abstract We study the effect of superheavy magnetic monopoles on nuclei such as Aluminum-26 and Potassium-40, to see if the rate of beta decay is enhanced by the nearby passage of a magnetic monopole. Following an … Continue reading

  • Up and Down Like a Cork?

    by John D. Morris, Ph.D. In a prior column, I pointed out that Earth’s strata, which often lay conformably one on top another, are believed to be separated by millions of years of time, according to traditional thinking.1 The dates—derived by … Continue reading

  • Spiny Sea Creature Rapidly Accommodates Chemical Changes

    by Brian Thomas, M.S. If humanity fails to curtail its use of fossil fuels, thousands of animals around the planet will die—at least, that’s according to many anthropocentric global-warming proponents. They fear an increase in anthropogenic carbon dioxide will acidify … Continue reading

  • An Analysis of Astronomical Aspects of the Hydroplate Theory

    Abstract In his hydroplate model, Walt Brown makes a number of statements and claims concerning astronomical issues. Many of these statements and claims are incorrect and/or misleading. This study presents an analysis of these problems. It is left to others … Continue reading

  • To The Horror Of Global Warming Alarmists, Global Cooling Is Here

    By Peter Ferrara Around 1250 A.D., historical records show, ice packs began showing up farther south in the North Atlantic. Glaciers also began expanding on Greenland, soon to threaten Norse settlements on the island. From 1275 to 1300 A.D., glaciers began … Continue reading

  • Noah’s Flood was a catastrophic global tectonic event

    Jordon T seemed surprised by the ideas he encountered on this site, and emailed some questions. Most of his problems will be resolved as reads more about it. Here are his questions: ——— How would the water from the “flood” … Continue reading

  • The Briefing, October 26, 2012

    TODAY: Hurricane Sandy, a deadly shark attack, and controversy over a U.S. Senate candidate’s comments on rape and abortion. I discuss all these in today’s edition of The Briefing: A Daily Analysis of News and Events from a Christian Worldview. Churning off the … Continue reading

  • Termite Mounds: Cities in Miniature

    by Shaun Doyle Termites can be real pests. They chew through the wood in our homes, and can eat a home inside out, making it completely unlivable. The irony is that termites can build not just houses, but veritable cities of … Continue reading

  • Human Fossils From the Flood and Ancient Climate Patterns

    Should we expect any such fossils? Rudi T. from South Africa writes regarding our article Where are all the human fossils?. CMI’s Dr Emil Silvestru responds: AA Snelling’s article “Where are all the human fossils?” refers. Relating to possible destruction of human remains, … Continue reading

  • The Sociology of Climate Science

    What has become known as “climate science” offers an opportunity to investigate the sociology of science and ask how political biases influence individual scientists.  Since the lukewarm political response to the Rio conference, news articles indicate that climate science has … Continue reading

  • Scientific Markers Can Mislead

    In historical sciences, observable phenomena are often used as indicators of past phenomena.  Some recent examples show how these can mislead researchers. Ice cores:  A press release from University of Wisconsin-Madison, echoed on NASA’s Astrobiology Magazine, has climate scientists scrambling.  For decades, … Continue reading

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