Alternative view to greenhouse effect – that atmospheric density causes heat (Nikolov-Zeller effect)

Publishing this email I received for those with time to investigate further. I won’t have time at present. Some web resources – there is also a peer reviewed paper: On the average temperature of airless spherical bodies and the magnitude of Earth’s atmospheric thermal effect

New Climate Discovery

Nikolov-Zeller solar system wide climate discovery

Dear Mr. Sabhlok,
     The establishment media, Al Gore, and the IPCC cannot have it both ways.  If they say that carbon dioxide creates global warming through a “greenhouse gas” effect, they cannot also claim that carbon dioxide creates global cooling.  Real science is not like a Stephen King novel filled with malevolent supernatural forces that defy the laws of physics.  Al Gore predicted an end of snow and warm temperatures year-round, yet Niagara Falls has frozen two winters in a row, and the USA has experienced record cold and snow.  The doomsday heating the IPCC has been predicting since 1988 has not arrived.
     People do not understand that Earth’s climate is not a government run program that we can lobby for or against.  Mother Nature controlled weather is always chaotic and changeable; that’s its intrinsic nature.  If we look at the historical evidence, we find that Earth’s climate has never been more beneficial for humans than it is today.  Contaminating climate science with partisan politics, crony capitalist based energy scams, marijuana fueled new age religion, and relentless media fear mongering has been a tragic disaster for humanity worldwide.
Why the greenhouse gas theory is incorrect science
1)  The Discovery — The crystal clear solar system wide climate discovery by Dr. Karl Zeller and Dr. Ned Nikolov is based on official NASA data derived from space probes.  They used advanced mathematical analysis techniques to study the climates of rocky surfaced planets and moons in our solar system.  They found they could accurately predict their long term average surface temperatures by knowing just two strategic facts: their distance from the Sun and their atmospheric pressure.  This formula has worked correctly for Mercury, Venus, Earth, Mars, and Pluto, and for Earth’s moon, Europa, Callisto, Titan, and Triton.  Their predictions have been proven accurate to within one degree Celsius.  Like the value of Pi, this natural mathematical relationship will never go away because it was created by Nature, not by man.
     Zeller and Nikolov found that the specific gaseous composition of the atmospheres of planets and moons are irrelevant to determining their long-term average surface temperatures.  For example, the atmosphere of Venus is composed of 96.5% carbon dioxide, while Earth’s atmosphere contains only .04% carbon dioxide, yet that information was not even needed to predict temperature.  The logical conclusion is that atmospheric gases only contribute to warming by their physical mass, which increases atmospheric pressure.  Atmospheric compression due to gravity keeps the Earth warm, not the infrared radiative properties of the so-called “greenhouse gases.”  Carbon dioxide has no special role in controlling Earth temperatures.  Zeller and Nikolov suggest that “the greenhouse effect” be replaced by the term “atmospheric thermal enhancement.”
     Gas compression heating in a diesel engine eliminates the need for a spark plug.  Obvious atmospheric heating due to air compression occurs regularly in Brookings, Oregon, which is famous for the “Brookings effect” weather phenomena, also known as a katabatic wind.  Winds sweep down from the coastal mountains at high speed which causes atmospheric compression at sea level.  This causes the air to heat up, which often makes Brookings warmer than lower latitude towns on the California coast.  Gravity driven atmospheric compression heating happens everywhere on Earth at all times.  We do not notice it because it is a continuous phenomenon.  Without it, our oceans would freeze to the Equator.
     Schools teach that the carbon dioxide rich atmosphere of Venus creates a powerful greenhouse effect that keeps surface temperatures hot enough to melt lead: about 462 degrees Celsius.  The new evidence suggests that heat is actually produced by Venus’s proximity to the Sun and the weight of its atmosphere, which is over 90 times heavier than Earth’s.  Venus’s tremendous atmospheric mass produces crushing atmospheric pressure, which generates intense heat.
2)  The Secret — Dr. Nikolov points out that the greenhouse gas theory violates the Energy-Conservation Law in trying to explain the atmospheric thermal effect exclusively through radiation.  Specifically, the total amount of short wave solar radiation absorbed by the Earth is about 240 watts per square meter.  The measured long wave radiation coming down from our atmosphere is about 343 watts per square meter.  This downward long wave radiation has been falsely assumed to be due to greenhouse gases absorbing long wave radiation emitted by the Earth’s surface as it heats up through short wave radiation bombardment from the Sun.  We thus have 43% more energy coming down from the atmosphere than all the energy received from the Sun in total.  The most likely cause of this excess energy is gas compression heating, not the greenhouse effect, which by definition can only help contain energy created by the Sun.
3)  The Fallacy — An actual greenhouse has glass walls that blocks convective heat exchange with the surrounding environment, thus insulating the air inside.  Earth’s atmosphere has no walls, so convective cooling acts as an escalator transferring heat from the surface of the Earth all the way up to the stratosphere.  The commonly used greenhouse gas theory analogy to a parked car’s windshield is therefore false.  A free flowing gas cannot trap heat, and thus cannot act as insulation to keep the Earth warm.  The insulating effect of the atmosphere was first proposed in the 19th Century as a conjecture without observational evidence.  It later became “settled science” through repetition by many generations of scientists quoting their mentors and peers.
4)  The Evidence — Earth’s climate history does not reveal any evidence of carbon dioxide increasing Earth’s temperatures as a “greenhouse gas.”  The temperature increase Earth experienced after the end of the Little Ice Age (1300 to 1870) up to about 1940 was not caused by man-made greenhouse gas emissions because industrial output during those years was too low to make any significant difference.  Therefore, the heat waves and drought that caused the Dust Bowl of the 1930s had nothing to do with fossil fuels.
    Industrial output and CO2 emissions increased dramatically during World War II and during the post-war economic boom, but the Earth’s temperature dropped after 1940 until about 1975.  By the early 1970s the weather had become so cold that there was fear of a coming ice age.  If CO2 was the driving force behind temperature increases, the Earth would have experienced vigorous heating during the 50s, 60s, and 70s, not the remarkable cooling that actually occurred.
     When the world dramatically increased biofuel farming during the Bush and Obama administrations, CO2, methane, and nitrous oxide emissions rose as a result of deforestation, land use change, and increased fertilizer production, yet Earth’s global temperature remained flat instead of rising. That fact goes counter to the basic premises of the man-made global warming hypothesis.
5)  The Past — This new evidence helps explain our planet’s history.  During the Jurassic Period, about 200 million years ago, Earth was significantly warmer with tropical plants growing in polar regions.  Dinosaurs ruled the land while pterodactyls roamed the skies.  Pterodactyls were large winged reptiles that flew like birds despite their heavy bone structure.  Flight would be impossible in today’s relatively thin atmosphere, but when pterodactyls existed our atmosphere must have been much denser; perhaps up to three times as dense.  The greater the air density, the greater the aerodynamic lift, and the greater the atmospheric heat.
6)  Correcting Misconceptions — The net effect of having water in all three phases (solid, liquid, gas) on Earth is cooling, because clouds reflect sunlight back into Space.  Water dramatically affects weather and the distribution of heat, but it does not cause total global planetary warming.
     Politicians unscientifically brand carbon dioxide as a “pollutant,” forgetting the obvious proven fact that carbon dioxide created and feeds all life on Earth — and most likely — all life that exists anywhere in the universe.  Adding more CO2 to our atmosphere makes plants grow faster, bigger, and more resistant to drought, which produces more food and lumber.  NASA satellite observations have shown this is already happening around the world.  If we want to make Earth warmer, we will have to either significantly increase total atmospheric pressure or permanently reduce global cloud cover, both daunting tasks beyond our capabilities.
7)  Renewable Energy — Windmills and solar schemes have been financial and ecological disasters all over the world, causing far more harm than good, and without any benefit to our climate.  Needlessly increasing the cost of electricity hurts the poor the most.  Global biofuel farming has raised the cost of fertilizer, farmland, and food all over the world while increasing topsoil erosion, deforestation, water pollution, and deaths due to malnutrition and related illness.  By even the most conservative estimates, global biofuel farming has killed far more people over the last twenty years than all wars and acts of terrorism combined.  Malnutrition is the primary worldwide cause of avoidable mental retardation in children, but environmentalists and “green” politicians do not seem to care.  Pesticides used on biofuel crops are a major cause of the worldwide kill-off of bees and other beneficial insects.
8)  Hysteria — The obvious political, financial, and religious motives for spreading climate fear are the real drivers of anti-carbon climate hysteria, not science.  Doomsday religions have been popular since the dawn of man.  Scientists — devout true believers — at NASA, NOAA, and the IPCC have been caught distorting data to increase our level of anxiety.  You can argue with science, but you cannot argue with religious fervor.  Thus, we see the Orwellian spectacle of Americans protesting “global warming” during record cold and snow, and after Niagara Falls froze two winters in a row.  Humans are 18.5% carbon by weight, eat carbon based food, and live in homes made with carbon.  A war against carbon is a war against humanity and life itself.
9)  The Bottom Line — The Nikolov-Zeller formulas have been examined by scientists around the world, and no one has been able to find flaw in their mathematics, only displeasure in what their discovery means.  It means this whole charade of dangerous man-made global warming has been much ado about nothing.  It makes famous politicians and scientists look like charlatans and fools, and puts in jeopardy a trillion dollar renewable energy business, which has become a vampiric drain on humanity rather than a savior.  Nikolov and Zeller have not been rewarded for making the greatest discovery in climatology of the twenty-first century.  Instead, they have faced censorship, mud throwing, and deafening-silence from world leaders who should use this new information to develop productive energy polices that will dramatically elevate the human standard of living worldwide.
NOTE — Please go to the YouTube search engine and enter “Karl Zeller and Ned Nikolov – New Solar System Climate Discovery.”  You will find links to their published papers below the video in the comments section.  You can also look for my other videos and articles on climate science and energy policy on my personal website at

Christopher Calder

How Singapore hires, pays, promotes and fires its bureaucrats – extract from NC Saxena’s book

The fine Indian bureaucrat NC Saxena shared his 2011 book yesterday that is also publicly available: Virtuous Cycles: The Singapore Public Service and National Development

To me the answers to four questions determine whether a bureaucracy is high-performing or junk. Here are the answers in NC’s words:

Appointment, promotion, discipline, and the public Service commission

The Public service Commission (PsC) was set up in 1951 ‘to meet the staffing requirements of the Government in accordance with the merit principle’, with the authority to appoint, confirm, promote, transfer, dismiss, pension, and impose disciplinary control over public officers. The Commission, consisting of a chairman and between 5 to 14 members, is appointed by the President, on the advice of the Prime Minister. Members of the Commission are drawn from respected persons in senior positions from every sector of Singapore society – individuals with “extensive experience in assessing character, capabilities and performance”.71

Personnel management in the early civil service was highly procedural. recruitment of all public sector personnel was carried out centrally via the PsC. It also administered and awarded top-tier undergraduate scholarships, which were and continue to be an important recruitment mechanism for talent in Singapore’s public service.

The centralisation of promotions however resulted in a situation where personnel decisions were made centrally by staff with little direct knowledge of the specific service area in which the public officer worked. For instance, in education, principals had little say in teachers’ promotions, although they worked together on a daily basis. This meant that personnel management could not be responsive to operational needs on the ground, and hindered attempts to recruit, retain and promote the best officers in a timely manner. There were knock-on effects for the efficiency and effectiveness of the public service at the operational level.

Since January 1995, however, the government has delegated authority for many personnel functions such as appointments and promotions of almost all civil servants, except the top ones, from the PsC to a system of Personnel Boards, with the PsC retaining the power to appoint Administrative officers as well as the management of all superscale officers of Grade D and above (including those who are statutory Board Ceos). Three levels of personnel authority – the special Personnel Board, the senior Personnel Boards and Personnel Boards – cater to different levels of civil servants. This is to give civil service line managers greater authority over the management of their officers, and to allow speedier decisions on recruitment and promotion. However, the PsC has also retained the authority to discipline civil servants, leading to a reduction in rank or dismissal.


Public service employment carries high prestige in Singapore, and there is considerable competition for positions within the civil service or the statutory boards. In a system which clearly echoes both the Chinese Confucian bureaucracy and the British civil service, the public service recruits from among Singapore’s most academically able young people. Civil servants are appointed without discrimination by creed, ethnic group or gender; selection is meritocratic: the best and most suitable candidates are recruited, with education qualifications, job fit and suitability for public service considered the main criteria for recruitment. The statutory Boards are permitted to hire foreigners, except for security-sensitive jobs. Promotion and tenure are based on an officer’s potential for greater responsibilities and demonstrated performance.

The majority of public service recruits are tested for long-term careers. However, contract employment is increasingly being offered to new entrants to the civil service. It gives ministries greater flexibility in managing their manpower needs and allows them to assess the suitability of new officers for a long-term career with the organisation. some may be brought in to work on specific projects within a certain timeline. others may possess specialised skills which the civil service requires for a certain period and hence are brought in for a fixed term.

Once appointed, all civil servants have to prove themselves through performance on the job. They are promoted based on their contributions, not their qualifications (since performance depends on more than academic aptitude, and those with better academic results may not always perform better on the job). Individual capacity for problem-solving is actively cultivated through challenging “stretch” assignments both to sharpen necessary competencies and to identify those with an aptitude for greater responsibilities. officers who reach the top rungs of the civil service have not only been identified as having the aptitude, qualifications and potential to hold high office, but a proven track record of active contributions to the public service.

The scholarship system in Singapore

To compete in Singapore’s tight labour market for the best candidates for office, the public service offers attractive undergraduate scholarships to candidates who do well in the Cambridge General Certificate of education Advanced level (‘A’ level) examinations and show an aptitude for public service. Traditionally, the Public service Commission has played a central role in selecting candidates for prestigious scholarships, although some of this responsibility has been taken up by the delegated Personnel Boards.

Government scholarships sponsor these outstanding young men and women for studies at distinguished universities at home and abroad.72 Once they graduate, these scholars are bonded to work in the civil service for a fixed number of years. They are deployed across the public service, depending on the terms of their scholarship. returned scholars who may be suitable for the Administrative service are deployed through a four-year Management Associates Programme to be assessed for the Administrative service. other scholars are tied to specific government bodies (such as teachers in the case of Moe scholarships). I

n 2009, 16 of the 20 permanent secretaries had been government scholars; a strong indication of the efficacy of the scholarship system in spotting suitable talent for the public service. However, as PsC Chairman Eddie Teo has pointed out, it also suggests that the personnel system is “flexible enough to allow for those with talent to be developed and rise to the top even if they did not start out as scholars”.73

Promotions and salaries: incentives that drive performance

Promotion decisions in the civil service are based on the outcomes of an annual staff appraisal process, in which an officer and his or her supervisor meet to discuss work assignments and training plans for the year, as well as to assess the officer’s performance and achievements in the period under review. A confidential staff report by the supervisor is also made, indicating the officer’s overall performance, character, potential and recommendation for promotion. officers are given an overall performance rating each year, measured by how far he/she has met or exceeded the expectations of his/ her substantive grade. The ratings range from A (when an officer far exceeds requirements in all areas of his work and makes contributions beyond his immediate responsibilities) to e (when he/she is unable to meet the requirements of his work).

Officers are also assigned a ‘Currently estimated Potential’ (CeP) by their respective Ministries, which then determine the speed and trajectory of the officer’s career, taking into account the norm for persons of similar potential. CeP (introduced in the 1980s) refers to the highest level of responsibility that an officer is expected of being capable of undertaking eventually, which determines his/her long-term promotional prospects and career track. The CeP not only influences how far an officer can go, but how quickly he/ she may advance up the career ladder, with higher potential officers being promoted more quickly if they demonstrate performance consistent with or exceeding these high expectations. As a result of this approach, the best officers can rise up to be Permanent secretaries in their forties. More rapid promotions, complemented by a fixed term appointment policy introduced in 2000 for senior officers, have ensured both parity and constant rejuvenation even at the highest levels of the civil service hierarchy.

Officers are ranked to ensure that assessments are equitable and fair, since it serves to moderate differences in standards between various supervisors and takes into consideration factors such as quality of work, output, organisational ability, knowledge and application, reaction under stress, teamwork and sense of responsibility, relative to others across the entire organisation.

Principles governing civil service wages

Singapore’s approach to public sector compensation is quite distinct from those of many other countries. one key difference is the principle of paying public servants competitive wages. As Singapore’s largest employer, the public sector’s compensation approach has had to reflect market conditions and take into account national objectives. It has also needed to adapt to the changing desires and aspirations of a younger, more educated and more demanding workforce. According to Neo and Chen (2007), public sector compensation rests on five core principles:

(i) Paying competitive rates commensurate with abilities and performance

The public sector recognises that good administration is premised on good people and that it needs to pay market rates to retain talent. Annual salary reviews are carried out, particularly for the professional services, with comparisons based on equivalent job markets or equivalent qualifications. Civil service pay rises usually follow strong economic growth, as was the case in year 2006 when strong wage growth in the private sector resulted in an increase in public sector attrition rates.

(ii) Paying flexible wage packages
Salary packages of civil servants now have a fixed and variable component, with the latter forming about 40 per cent of annual compensation. Having a greater flexible component has enabled the public sector to reward staff according to the performance of the economy without locking in large wage increases. In 2006, two days after the economic growth forecast for the year was revised upwards from between 6.5 to 7.5 per cent to between 7.5 to 8 per cent, the public sector announced a bumper bonus for all its officers of 2.7 months, a significant increase from the 2.15-month bonus for 2005 when economic growth had been less robust.

(iii) Performance-driven pay
The performance bonus system was introduced to senior civil servants in 1989 and extended to all officers in year 2000. This strong link between pay and ability enables the system to differentiate between outstanding, average and under-performing staff, reinforcing the meritocratic ethos.

(iv) Recognising potential
Good graduate officers are eligible for merit increments. As opposed to the previous fixed increment system, the ability to pay merit or variable increments allows good performers to be rewarded with higher increments. While the quantum of the performance bonus is determined only by the officer’s performance, increments are determined by the performance and potential of the officer as well as prevailing market conditions. High performing, high potential officers can thus receive much higher increments, helping them to ascend the career ladder at a much faster rate. This is in recognition of the fact that good young officers are no longer content to wait a long time to be promoted and face the prospect of peaking in their careers just before retirement.

(v) Paying clean wages
Public sector salary packages translate as many benefits as possible into cash. This reduces the number of hidden perks and increases transparency and accountability. By 1986 the government had by and large ceased to appoint civil servants on pensionable terms. The main exception is the Administrative service. The rest contribute to the Central Provident Fund, discussed in chapter 2.2.

The public sector compensation framework is clearly merit-based. The strong performance and potential-driven elements ensure that talented individuals rise quickly through the ranks, to reach their peak in their mid to late 30s. This has been part of a concerted strategy to reward and retain its top talent, which has been a key challenge since the 1970s. (Neo and Chen 2007)74

A history of public sector salary revisions

After self-rule in 1959, the allowances of civil servants were drastically cut in order to contain the budget deficit. Division i officers were the hardest hit by these measures, since they lost all their allowances, amounting to 35 per cent of their base salaries. As the budgetary situation improved, the Government restored the allowances in 1961. Salaries improved only in 1972 with the payment of a 13th month salary in December.75

While public sector salaries remained relatively low during the first decade of independence, this did not hinder the elected government’s drive to eliminate corruption, build strong public institutions and pursue development. By 1968, Singapore’s economy was growing at a healthy pace, and a report on public sector salaries was able to recommend pay rises of more than 25 per cent for most of the civil servants. However, the Government did not implement this recommendation until 1973 on two grounds: it was held that the economy, while growing, could not yet support a major salary revision; and the private sector was not considered a competitor for talent until the late 1960s. With this increase of 25 per cent in 1973, the gap in salaries with the private sector was somewhat reduced.76

Between 1959 and 1972, the per capita Gross National Product (GNP) had more than doubled, a civil service ‘brain drain’ to the private sector had started to develop, and the PAP government had been overwhelmingly re-elected for the third time. The government thus had the mandate and the means to make public sector salaries more competitive, reflecting the pragmatic realities of a growing economy while at the same time recognising Singapore’s continuing need for a competent bureaucracy. since 1973, there has been a trend of regular pay increases for top public officeholders with the growth of the economy. A 1981 survey found that private sector graduates earned 42 per cent more on average than those in the public sector. Not surprisingly, resignations were frequent.77 in April 1982, the Government revised the salaries of those in the Administrative service and other professional services to redress the wide disparity in pay between graduates in the public and private sectors, and to minimise the brain drain of senior bureaucrats to the private sector.78 in March 1989, then Minister for trade and industry, lee Hsien loong, recommending a substantial salary increase for the sCs, indicated that:

As a fundamental philosophy, the Government will pay civil servants market rates for their abilities and responsibilities. It will offer whatever salaries are necessary to attract and retain the talent that it needs. … the Government can afford to do so, and this is only being fair to the officers concerned.”79

As a result of the 1989 salary increase, senior civil servants in Singapore earned salaries that were high by international benchmarks.80 Further revisions have been made to keep pace with the private sector and to compensate for a reduction in medical benefits.81 As of 2008, the annual salary of a senior Permanent secretary is over s$1.9 million a year, reflecting the rapid economic growth Singapore has experienced in recent decades, resulting in high private sector wages, and consequently public sector salaries, which are pegged to the prevailing market in order to maintain the public sector’s competitiveness for the best available domestic talent. The salaries of senior civil servants are pegged at two-thirds the median salaries of the top 48 earners in six professions: Accounting, banking, engineering, law, local manufacturing firms and multinational corporations.82 Nevertheless, it remains clear that the high quality of Singapore’s public service is not due to generous compensation or employment terms, but is instead the outcome of conscious policies and strategies decades before economic conditions made it possible for the public sector to offer competitive salaries.

Performance incentives

Performance incentives (usually monetary) in the civil service strengthen the meritocratic correlation between performance and reward, providing recognition to staff that have done a good job and encourage them and others to continue to put in their best efforts.

The public sector introduced a flexi-wage system in July 1988, separating an officer’s salary into several components: a Basic Wage, a Non-Pensionable Variable Payment (NPVP), a Monthly variable component (MVC), a 13th month non-pensionable annual allowance, and a Mid-year / year-end variable component. The move established a wage framework that would be more responsive to uncertain and volatile market conditions. In times of poor economic performance, the bonus, the MVC and 13th month annual allowance may be reduced or withheld, without affecting basic wages. Annual adjustments to the basic wage are conservative, while one-off special bonuses can be expected during times of good national economic performance. These wage reforms removed the rigidities inherent in the traditional wage system and linked wages to economic growth and productivity, ensuring that wages would not outrun productivity gains. It makes the wage system more flexible and provides an adequate link between public sector wages and economic growth and productivity gains.

Performance bonuses for senior officers were introduced in 1989, giving qualifying officers up to three months’ worth of salary as a bonus for good performance well beyond the requirements of their grade. under this scheme, officers who perform well during the year can receive an additional salary of up to three months. The rationale for this scheme was the need to strengthen the link between performance and pay, and to recognise and reward those who performed well beyond the requirements of their grade. Performance bonuses of up to two months were extended to Division i officers from 1996, following a salary review benchmarked to the private sector. The government preferred to enhance salaries through performance-related annual payments rather than a flat increase in wages, in order to further correlate pay with performance.

The importance of associating pay with performance was underlined by Deputy Prime Minister lee in 1996:

“We evaluate on performance. It does no good nor is there any reason why we should want to give somebody a birth right for the rest of his career just because he has gone to a good university … If you are good, you get promoted. If you are not good, you may have a very fine qualification from a good university but it will not get you very far.”83

Institutional principles for success

The Singapore Government recognised from the beginning the vital importance of a country’s public institutions in achieving national goals. Consequently, they adopted a conscious and stringent policy to align the public service with their developmental agenda, worked tirelessly to root out corruption from the old colonial system, and then actively worked to build a new meritocratic bureaucracy, seeking to cultivate and nurture the civil service, provide them challenging assignments, inspire them to show results, and thus ensure that best talents are nurtured to drive the country forward.84 Public sector governance in Singapore has been guided by several important principles:

First, the Government has articulated, legislated and enforced zero-tolerance towards corruption in the public sector, and politicians have demonstrated ethical leadership by example. successful and public prosecution of cases against public officials has bolstered the credibility of and support for the government’s anti-corruption drive.

Second, the Government adopts rational, meritocratic and market-based (rather than populist or politically motivated) approaches, continuously reviewing the country’s social, political and economic needs in relation to global trends, formulating policy and operational responses to national challenges, and drawing from the best talents and minds across all sectors in the country.

Third, the Government, through the Public service Commission and Personnel Boards, has played a very active role in identifying, nurturing and grooming qualified and promising young talent for civil service positions, particularly at the critical leadership levels, ensuring a regular flow of competent individuals through the service to keep the public sector at high levels of performance.

Fourth, public servants in Singapore receive market-competitive salaries, complemented by merit-based personnel appraisal and advancement, as well as performance-based incentives which support performance management in the civil service. Civil service compensation is pegged to national economic performance, ensuring that the bureaucracy has a direct stake in the wellbeing of the country as a whole, and is proportionately rewarded for national success.

Finally, both the political leadership and the public service, attuned from independence to the needs of the nation, are deeply conscious of the need for renewal and reform as the domestic and global environment evolves. Undertaking a process of continuous improvements, several important institutional reforms have been undertaken to transform the public sector: improving productivity and organisational efficiency, enhancing its capacity for foresight, promoting staff wellbeing, employee engagement and delivering quality service through technology and a citizen-oriented mindset.


The performance of climate models

To me climate science will start becoming a real science when its models start tracking reality. I’m creating this post in order to pin it to the top of my Truth about climate change FB page.

In fact, EVERYTHING boils down to this – that the climate models MUST accurately predict real temperatures in order for us to have any faith in their ability to predict the future. IF YOU CAN PROVE TO ME THAT THE POSTS BELOW ARE INCORRECT, I’LL ALLOCATE TIME TO STUDY YOUR VIEWS CAREFULLY.

Some relevant links:

Richard Treadgold’s post on Climate Conversation Group

Tim Ball’s article in Watts Up With That.

Experts admit global warming predictions wrong

Climate Models Don’t Work

IPCC climate models speeding out of control compared to real world

Checking In With the Popular Climate Models

Climate models – worse than we thought

90 climate model projectons versus reality

Peer reviewed papers:

1) Satellite Bulk Tropospheric Temperatures as a Metric for Climate Sensitivity  –   This study, published in the Asia-Pacific Journal of Atmospheric Sciences, shows real-world climate change over the past 38 years is 0.096 degrees Celsius, about half of what computer models predict.

2) climate models exaggerate the global warming from CO2 emissions by as much as 45% 


Judith Curry’s presentation

‘I was tossed out of the tribe’: climate scientist Judith Curry interviewed

Do 97% of Climate Scientists Really Agree?

Comments on climate change from one of the greatest economists of all time, Vernon Smith


My TOI blog post on this topic.


Note how the quality and depth of knowledge of the non-fanatics (i.e. real scientists) is SO far ahead of the fraudulent Mann.


Climate models are false, incorrect, over-estimate, exaggerated, unreliable, overshoot facts,