Only 43% of climate scientists agree with the IPCC “95%” certainty.More than 1800 international scientists studying various aspects of climate change (including climate physics, climate impacts, and mitigation) responded to the questionnaire.Earlier this year, the realms of law and new media collided when Lori Drew was hit with federal charges for creating a fake My Space page and harassing a neighboring teenager, who then committed suicide. technology, prosecutors are reportedly searching Facebook and My Space for photos of defendants to use as character evidence in sentencing hearings.CNN reports that party photos and pictures of defendants drinking or looking unrepentant have resulted in harsher sentences for people charged in drunk driving accidents, with prosecutors presenting the incriminating pictures as evidence that the defendant lacked remorse.by a few percentage points) magnified in our results.” I say, given that skeptics get sacked, rarely get grants to research, and find it harder to get published, they are underrepresented in every way in the “certified” pool of publishing climate scientists.Skeptical scientists, I daresay, would be much less likely to use the keyword phrase “global warming” in the papers they do publish.Some 6550 people were invited to participate in this survey, which took place in March and April 2012.
(But hey, the IPCC quoted rather a lot of gray literature itself.
There are so many different ways to communicate with each other.'The fitness enthusiast also said shared that she never goes a day without messaging 'good morning' or 'goodnight'.
Finally there is a decent survey on the topic, and it shows that less than half of what we would call “climate scientists” who research the topic and for the most part, publish in the peer reviewed literature, would agree with the IPCC’s main conclusions.
In the 20-year-old’s case, he was remorseful enough to drop out of college and write apologies to the victim and her family.
But the image of him sticking his tongue out at a party is far more likely to color a judge’s (or anyone’s) perception—a phenomenon that’s been proven by more than anecdotes.