The Global MeltdownWhy natural disasters will become more frequent More and more scientists are beginning to doubt whether man-made CO2 emissions are the main cause of climate change, calling the CO2 hypothesis into question. Physicists, geologists, astronomers and paleoclimatologists – for them, correlations between magnetic solar activity, the position of the earth in the galaxy, cosmic radiation and cloud formation are of considerable importance in the change in the earth’s temperatures.
Recent data also reveals a changing and weakening magnetic field around the earth. In addition to climate change itself, we may also see a reversal of the poles in the near future.
Climate fluctuations over the last decades, centuries and millenniums can be reconstructed in many parts of the world
1. Cloud formation is based on the sun’s activity and is influenced by cosmic radiation
2. Earthquakes have increased by 500% since 1964Some of them can be experienced, others can’t. A few earthquakes are caused by humans (e.g. mining, construction), but most of them are occurring naturally. Although invisible, the magnetic field and electric currents in and around Earth generate complex forces that have immeasurable effects on our everyday lives. However, nobody knows exactly why the number of earthquakes has increased nor why they get stronger. NASA, ESA, Research Centers and Scientists try to get answers.In our universe everything is based on energy; every planet, star, every moon and asteroid has its own gravity and magnetic force. Our Earth has a big ferrous liquid center, called magma. The surface we live on (continental plates) is nothing else than hardened magma and as you know, this plates are in constant movement. Our North and South Pole are of course magnetic as well.
Within the last 15 years the magnetic field has lost 10% of its power. The North Pole moves away from the magnetic north (currently a total of 11.5 degrees). And at same time, earthquakes and volcanic eruptions are on the rise.
3. Pole reversal – a scenario that could repeat itself
When magma is emitted during a volcanic eruption, the ferrous minerals align along the lines of the earth’s magnetic field. During solidification of the molten rock, they stay in this position. In a study of lava flow in Nevada, geologists discovered that the lava from a volcanic eruption some 16 million years ago first cooled and then was reheated by a second lava flow less than a year later. Analysis showed that between the two cooling processes, the magnetic field rotated by 53 degrees. Measurement data shows that back then pole reversal took four years. The magnetic north and south poles had reversed, meaning the earth’s magnetic field had completely rotated. The researchers were surprised at the speed of the pole reversal.
In 1995, researchers in Oregon found even more astonishing findings in lava flows that pointed to a rotation of the earth’s magnetic field of six degrees per day. At that rate, a pole reversal would take just a month. Previously, it was believed that the earth’s magnetic field reversed on average once every 300,000 years and that the process normally took several thousand years. The last pole reversal occurred some 780,000 years ago, so we’re long overdue for the next one.
And, in fact, there might be another pole shift: the magnetic north pole is moving away from the geographic north pole – currently, more than 11.5 degrees. The earth’s weak magnetic field, the clustering of earthquakes, volcanic eruptions and plate movements over the past several years indicate, from an objective point of view, to a corresponding event.
Measurements made during six months in 2014 confirm the general trend of the field’s weakening, with the most dramatic declines over the Western Hemisphere. But in other areas, such as the southern Indian Ocean, the magnetic field has strengthened since January. The latest measurements also confirm the movement of magnetic North towards Siberia. These changes are based on the magnetic signals stemming from Earth’s core. Over the coming months, scientists will analyse the data to unravel the magnetic contributions from other sources, namely the mantle, crust, oceans, ionosphere and magnetosphere.
It is easier to assign blame for something that one believes one knows than it is to believe the evidence for something that was previously unexplained
In order to understand climate change, it is necessary to realize and accept that many more factors have to be taken into account than previously assumed. The fact that man-made CO2 emissions may have an impact is not disputed, as long as it is considered in relation to natural mechanisms.
Both earthly and galactic forces are at work. We are in a new part of the galaxy, which is also why new planets have been discovered. The sun and the magnetic field are going haywire. Taking into account recently acquired knowledge and the facts that nature reveals to us, it is clear that in future we will face many more and far more intense forces of nature and their effects than we realize – and we should be prepared.
Eigil Friis-Christensen (Geo- and Space Physicist), Eugene Parker (Professor of Astrophysics), Henrik Svensmark (Physicist and Climate Researcher), Nir Shaviv (Professor of Astrophysics), Jan Veizer (Professor of Geology), Scott Bogue (Professor of Geology), Jonathan Glen (Geophysicist), NASA and ESA (National Aeronautics and Space Administration / European Space Agency), U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), National Earthquake Hazards Reduction Program (NEHRP)