Global Warming on Earth and Other Planets

Dmitry Orlov

Earth’s climate is changing quite rapidly, and many people have allowed themselves to be convinced that this is due to something called “anthropogenic global warming” and that the culprit is carbon dioxide emissions from burning fossil fuels, farming, land clearing and other human activities. This isn’t so much a theory as a hypothesis—an unproven one. It is based on computer models, and the problem with those is that they generally show what people who pay for the research want them to show; if not, they pay somebody else to get the results they want.

And the reason these particular results were desirable was because they could be used to justify giant money-making schemes, such as taxing carbon emitters, trading carbon credits and, of course, building out wind and solar generation capacity that is expensive, intermittent, unreliable, short-lived and compromises the integrity of electric grids. Promulgating this hypothesis as a God-given truth also made it possible to riddle many people with guilt, causing them to voluntarily curtail their energy consumption, in turn allowing the rich to continue to get richer even as energy availability in the formerly rich countries starts to decline. Al Gore, Clinton’s VP and great big climate alarmist, grew obscenely rich by exploiting climate hysteria. He was last seen at the Davos conference spouting more of his climate alarmism; luckily, few people in the world still listen to him.

But now comes an important piece of news that blows up the anthropogenic climate change hypothesis clear out of the water: it is not just our globe that’s warming but also all the other globes in the solar system. What?! Well, yes, the evidence is in, and it is most puzzling. Nobody knows what the cause is, but the effect is definitely measurable and significant.

The temperatures on Neptune have been known to be linked to the 11-year solar cycle, but in 1996 this link was broken and Neptune grew much dimmer. Researchers thought that this effect might be caused by cosmic rays affecting its lower atmosphere.

• Uranus has usually been very quiet, its observable weather also linked to variation in solar activity, but since 2014 it has been unusually stormy and nobody knows why. Until 2014 its temperature was gradually decreasing, but since that year its temperature has been rising rapidly.

• Saturn has a 30-year storm cycle, but in 2010 the storm came 10 years too early and has been the largest ever seen. Also, the Cassini spacecraft recorded first ever dust storms on Saturn’s satellite Titan, whipped up by significantly higher wind speeds.

• On Jupiter, the red spots are now visible above the atmosphere, driven by increased temperature. In its large red spot, which is the largest storm in the solar system, from 2009 to 2020 wind speeds increased by 10% and are continuing to increase. Also, the number of volcanic eruptions on Jupiter’s satellite Io have increased significantly.

• Mars has experienced an entire range of effects: giant dust storms, land slides, magnetic anomalies, seismic activity and the melting of its ice caps. Mars is heating up and nobody knows why.

• On Venus, from 2006 to 2012 wind speeds increased from 300km/h to 400km/h while the number of active volcanos increased to a record number.• Overall, researcher Yuri Barkin ( reports that in 1998 the Doris system recorded sharp motions of the cores of all the planets in the solar system that took pace within 0.5-1.5 years. That’s planetary cores of all planets, not just Earth.

• Meanwhile, the Sun has been in an anomalously long solar minimum since 2012, which is now predicted to last until 2045, ruling it out as the cause of any of these mysterious temperature increases.

• Finally, on Earth we have seen increased vulcanism, increased ocean temperatures uniformly distributed across all ocean depths, melting glaciers, melting permafrost, decreases in Arctic ice, climate zones shifting north, shifts in the magnetic field, increased incidence and intensity of dust storms and tornadoes, increased incidence and intensity of hurricanes, intense floods in some places and intense droughts in others, unusually mild winters in some places and record-breaking cold spells in others… in short, the whole gamut of climate upheaval.

Nobody knows the cause of this, but I will venture a somewhat educated guess. We know that the source of the extra heat comes from outside the solar system, and so it must be in the form of subatomic particles of some sort. We also know that these particles must have fantastic penetrating ability, affecting the cores of planets as well as the atmospheres and the surfaces. And there is only one kind of subatomic particle that can fly straight through a star or a planet: that’s a neutrino. The normal neutrino flux is on the order of neutrinos per square centimeter per second any time and anywhere. Most neutrinos are thought to have been generated during the Big Bang and are still whizzing around, but additional pulses of neutrinos are generated when a large star collapses, resulting in a supernova. There is a stage during its collapse that’s called “neutrino confinement”; once it’s over, an entire swarm of neutrinos is emitted in a pulse that has been detected by experiments on Earth, including one that I happen to have worked on.

Neutrinos only interact with matter through the weak nuclear force that’s effective within an atomic nucleus, which is a tiny target, making such interactions very unlikely. There are several neutrino species, and we specifically looked for muon neutrinos: “When a muon neutrino interacts with a nucleus, it can produce an energetic muon which travels only a short distance, emitting a sharply outlined cone of Cerenkov radiation which can be detected by photomultiplier tubes.” ( And what photomultiplier tubes detect is photons, which carry electromagnetic energy that is eventually reradiated as infrared radiation, a.k.a. heat. The hypothesis, then, is that around 1998 the solar system was bombarded by an unusually huge flux of neutrinos. This will be very difficult to prove since, as far as I know, none of the neutrino detectors were set up to detect baseline shifts and now that the event is over it is probably too late.

Another phenomenon that I know next to nothing about but that could, I suppose, be responsible, is gravity waves. Large gravity waves can be generated when two giant black holes merge into one.



2 thoughts on “Global Warming on Earth and Other Planets

  1. Pingback: Global Warming on Earth and Other Planets — The Most Revolutionary Act | Aisle C

  2. Pingback: Global Warming on Earth and Other Planets — The Most Revolutionary Act | Vermont Folk Troth

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