Slaying the Sky Dragon’: Death of the Greenhouse Gas Theory may be a book aimed at a particular audience, but even people like myself, who have no interest in climate science can enjoy it. Slaying the Sky Dragon in its rawest form, without going into complicated details, is about the supposed errors in the science behind man-made global warming. The 8 authors contend that the backbone of climate science known as “the greenhouse gas theory” is fatally flawed in its Physics, Chemistry and Mathematics. In their diverse characters, each author states their findings and facts about why the theory is false.
The book is mainly aimed at people who follow climate science closely, but the content ranges in difficulty so almost anyone can understand certain entries. I recommend if you are new to climate science – or do not follow it closely – to read the chapters written by Alan Siddons, Hans Schreuder and John O’Sullivan. However, for those who are avid physicists or mathematicians, Dr Claes Johnson and Dr Charles Anderson might better suit your taste.
John O’Sullivan, the leader of the authors’ umbrella organisation – Principia Scientific International – insists PSI was founded on the principles of the traditional scientific method and openness. This meant that there is a transparency of data and research findings in climate science. While trying to remain unbiased, they seem to have impressive evidence that proves that one of the most publicised “theories” is false. They also have evidence that the “settled science” also requires further testing and investigation.
The book’s lead author, Dr Ball, is one of the world’s leading climate scientists sceptical of global warming. Ball has been involved in a five-year, multi-million dollar lawsuit in Canada after being sued for libel by the UN lead alarmist climatologist, Dr Michael Mann. The outcome of that case could go a long way in determining the ultimate truth of what all the hidden science is really about.
I strongly urge people, whether they are interested in climate change or not, to read this book. It provokes question to things I had taken as fact for many years, since I was a child. It also just makes interesting reading and you are guaranteed to learn something about the climate that you didn’t know before. It will also allow you to further understand the argument that surrounds this controversial piece, and topic.
A review copy was given in exchange for an honest review.
Working in collaboration with Jodie Loves Books