Global warming. The Paris Agreement. Should we get out of it? 

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Fonte (Imagem): Free Images
Francisco Cesar Pinheiro Rodrigues

Global warming. The Paris Agreement. Should we get out of it?

My question ? nosy headstrong - was related to the news that in the Antarctic there was a drop in temperature - the opposite of what is expected - because there was, and still is, an almost unanimous academic consensus that global warming is growing dangerously as a consequence of human activity. It was mandatory, I thought, without imagining the immense complexity of climatology, a global limitation of industrial activity, livestock, and deforestation and of everything else which would imply on an increase in carbon dioxide (CO2) in the atmosphere, even if such a restriction curbs the economic growth of countries ours included, rated among the ten most polluting countries.

Considering the rise in sea level - allegedly confirmed by the media - to be one of the serious consequences of the greenhouse effect flooding coastal areas, I concluded that the anomalous cooling, which occurred in part of the Antarctica, could be explained by the shift of the Earth's axis enabling the Sun's rays to warm certain areas while cooling others in the same continent, depending on the weight of the oceans and the Earth's rotational movement. This variation - I “deduced“ - would be more noticeable near the Polar Regions in both hemispheres. Some areas, reiterating, warmer before, would become colder and vice versa, which would keep the average planetary temperature unchanged. If for example, winter is harsher in New York, probably in Siberia, on the opposite side of the planet, winter would be less severe; a phenomenon little publicized since it occurred in a sparsely inhabited region, thus not justifying headlines.

I wondered: what could explain this probable mutation of the Earth's axis tilt? Evaluating with a naked eye, the impressive mass of water of the Oceans on the globe the conclusion seemed obvious to me: with melting ice at the poles and peaks on the high mountains, millions of tons of melted ice, notably in the Antarctica, ended up in the seas and oceans, increasing its level, justifying the necessity of limitation in the human activity, given as responsible for the greenhouse effect.


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