This is the Rhone Glacier in June 2014. CREDIT Simon Oberli

Claim: Glaciers melt faster than ever

From the UNIVERSITY OF ZURICH and the “lets ignore some of these other growing glaciers” department The World Glacier Monitoring Service, domiciled at the University of Zurich, has compiled worldwide data on glacier changes for more than 120 years. Together with its National Correspondents in more than 30 countries, the international service just published a…

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The Hubbard Glacier defies ‘climate change’ – continues to grow

Hubbard Glacier could permanently dam the entrance to Russell Fiord in as little as 10 years From NOAA Earth Observatory: Since measurements began in 1895, Alaska’s Hubbard Glacier has been thickening and steadily advancing into Disenchantment Bay. The advance runs counter to so many thinning and retreating glaciers nearby in Alaska and around the world. The…

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Recycled: 2035 Himalayan Glacier Claim

Guest essay by Eric Worrall Alarmists are busy recycling old debunked climate claims, in a desperate effort to build up momentum for the upcoming Paris climate conference. According to the Sydney Morning Herald; Glaciers in the Everest region could shrink at least 70 per cent or even disappear entirely by the end of the century…

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Claim: Western Canada to lose 70 percent of glaciers by 2100

From the University of British Columbia Seventy per cent of glacier ice in British Columbia and Alberta could disappear by the end of the 21st century, creating major problems for local ecosystems, power supplies, and water quality, according to a new study by University of British Columbia researchers. The study found that while warming temperatures…

Scientists have done field work in Tibet and Alaska, among other places as part of this study.
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Robert Spencer/Florida State

Claim: Melting glaciers have big carbon impact

From Florida State University: TALLAHASSEE, Fla. — As the Earth warms and glaciers all over the world begin to melt, researchers and public policy experts have focused largely on how all of that extra water will contribute to sea level rise. But another impact lurking in that inevitable scenario is carbon. More specifically, what happens…