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Science & Math - Nature & Ecology

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Inconvenient Facts: The science that Al Gore doesn’t want you to know

ISBN: 9781545614105
Binding: Paperback
Author: Gregory Wrightstone
Pages: 158
Trim: 7 x 10 inches
Published: 10/24/2017

"Well researched, clearly written, beautifully presented and, above all, fact-packed books such as Inconvenient Facts are absolutely essential to the very survival of democracy, to the restoration of true science, and to the ultimate triumph of objective truth." —Christopher Monckton, Viscount of Brenchley

You have been inundated with reports from media, governments, think tanks and “experts” saying that our climate is changing for the worse and it is our fault. Increases in droughts, heat waves, tornadoes and poison ivy—to name a few—are all blamed on our “sins of emissions” from burning fossil fuels and increasing carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. Yet, you don’t quite buy into this human-caused climate apocalypse. You aren’t sure about the details because you don’t have all the facts and likely aren’t a scientist. Inconvenient Facts was specifically created for you. Writing in plain English and providing easily understood charts and figures, Gregory Wrightstone presents the science to assess the basis of the threatened Thermageddon.

The book’s 60 “inconvenient facts” come from government sources, peer-reviewed literature or scholarly works, set forth in a way that is lucid and entertaining. The information likely will challenge your current understanding of many apocalyptic predictions about our ever dynamic climate

You will learn that the planet is improving, not in spite of increasing CO2 and rising temperature, but because of it. The very framework of the climate-catastrophe argument will be confronted with scientific fact.

Arm yourself with the truth.


GREGORY WRIGHTSTONE is a geologist with more than 35 years spent investigating the Earth and its processes. He received his undergraduate degree from Waynesburg University and his masters in Geology from West Virginia University.  He is a strong proponent of the scientific process and often refers to a basic tenet of English law:  Audiature et altera pars or “Let both sides be fairly heard.”