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University of East Anglia, NASA-GISS, Pennsylvania State, IPCC, Al Gore and Rajendra Pachauri are just a few of the big names in the prosperous climate prevarication industry. Maybe Pachauri’s name should come first, even before that of renowned liar Al Gore. We need a forensic investigation to be sure. The pack of lies from the IPCC in particular prepared under Pachauri’s direction is shot through with stretchers – big obvious stretchers which nobody can or wants to back up any longer. Pachauri has a PhD in Economics, apparently the economics of milking international bodies. Pachauri now alludes to legal action against some of the IPCC authors; while he cashes checks from a score of lead liar slots in various components of the “climate” industry.
Calling the “glaring” lies mistakes and errors is another lie, Pachauri. The mistakes are obviously all in the direction to support AGW theft. You are full of it. You’re going to sue? No; WE’RE GOING TO SUE.
He and other leading glaciologists pointed out at least five glaring errors in the relevant section.
It says the total area of Himalyan glaciers “will likely shrink from the present 500,000 to 100,000 square kilometers by the year 2035”. There are only 33,000 square kilometers of glaciers in the Himalayas.
A table below says that between 1845 and 1965, the Pindari Glacier shrank by 2,840m — a rate of 135.2m a year. The actual rate is only 23.5m a year.
The section says Himalayan glaciers are “receding faster than in any other part of the world” when many glaciologists say they are melting at about the same rate.
An entire paragraph is also attributed to the World Wildlife Fund, when only one sentence came from it, and the IPCC is not supposed to use such advocacy groups as sources.
Professor Hasnain, who was not involved in drafting the IPCC report, said that he noticed some of the mistakes when he first read the relevant section in 2008.
What has also almost entirely escaped attention, however, is how Dr Pachauri has established an astonishing worldwide portfolio of business interests with bodies which have been investing billions of dollars in organisations dependent on the IPCC’s policy recommendations.
These outfits include banks, oil and energy companies and investment funds heavily involved in ‘carbon trading’ and ‘sustainable technologies’, which together make up the fastest-growing commodity market in the world, estimated soon to be worth trillions of dollars a year.
Today, in addition to his role as chairman of the IPCC, Dr Pachauri occupies more than a score of such posts, acting as director or adviser to many of the bodies which play a leading role in what has become known as the international ‘climate industry’.
It is remarkable how only very recently has the staggering scale of Dr Pachauri’s links to so many of these concerns come to light, inevitably raising questions as to how the world’s leading ‘climate official’ can also be personally involved in so many organisations which stand to benefit from the IPCC’s recommendations.