Apparently, Canadians Never Talked About Climate Change Before The Totally Natural El Nino

Canada was an original signatory of the Kyoto Protocol in 1997, and reaffirmed that in 2002. They’ve had numerous ‘climate change’ initiatives over the years, and discuss it quite a bit in their government. Or, have they talked about it?

It took El Nino to get Canadians talking about climate change: Teitel
The reason for our weirdly warm temperatures is a weather phenomenon that arises from warm ocean water in the equatorial Pacific west of South America.

2016 will mark the 10-year anniversary of a very important film that put a lot of teenagers to sleep.

That film was An Inconvenient Truth. Ten years ago, at the age of 16, I, like thousands of high-school students across the country, was forced to watch former U.S. vice-president Al Gore’s Academy Award-winning documentary — a mashup of PowerPoint data and melting ice caps — in a class of overwhelmingly bored peers.

On screen, Gore was kind and intelligent, but he wasn’t exactly rabble-rousing, especially to a group of young Canadians who had never seen or, in some cases, even heard of him. But what made the American politician’s passion project doubly dull at the time was the fact that despite boatloads of research pointing to a warming climate, it was cold outside.

For a lot of people (especially hormonal adolescents) seeing — not thinking — is believing; and when all you see is snow and slush, animated evidence pointing to a future absent those things might alarm you, but not enough to prod you into activist mode.

And seeing?

But ironically, the reason for this weird weather isn’t Al Gore-ian; it’s El Nino — a weather phenomenon that arises from a band of warm ocean water that develops in the equatorial Pacific west of South America every five years or so, often reaching its highest temperatures around Christmas time (hence the “El Nino” appellation — it’s Spanish for the Christ child).

A totally natural climatic/weather event, right?

Yet it feels as though for the first time, in light of this particularly, weirdly balmy, El-Nino weather, normal Canadians (not just activists or climatologists) are talking about climate change — and talking about it not as a theory whose effects we won’t know for many years, but as a living, breathing fact.

El Nino has managed to do in less than a month what Al Gore has been trying to do for a decade: alarm us.

Other than crazy Warmists, who is alarmed? El Nino is a natural event. Much of the US, and Canada, saw warmer weather back in the 1950’s, which, interestingly, was also a time of a pause/slightly declining temperatures. It just goes to show the lengths the Cult of Climastrology will go to in order to continue pushing their pseudo-religious dogma.

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3 Responses to “Apparently, Canadians Never Talked About Climate Change Before The Totally Natural El Nino”

  1. Jeffery says:

    El Ninos are natural but the fact that each El Nino seems warmer than the last is not. See? The Earth is warming from CO2 added to the atmosphere and El Ninos (and La Ninas) are superimposed on this warming contributing to the varying ups and downs seen in the temperature record.

  2. jl says:

    “Each El Nino “seems” warmer than the last.” So? How many of them are you counting in this 4 billion year old world? So without CO2 they’re supposed to vary? They’re not supposed to do anything.

  3. drowningpuppies says:

    There is no direct scientific proof or data that has been shown that link the current observations to human activity.

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