A scientific study has concluded that the world is in a cooling phase. In the face of the alarmism of global warming and climate change, the work of six renowned Norwegian researchers reveals several signs of this, such as the weakening of a warm water current in the Arctic and the increase of the frozen surface of Greenland. These findings are in addition to the fact that summer sea ice in the Arctic has been recovering for the past 10 years.
A team of six experts from the Norwegian Bjerknes Centre for Climate Research, led by Nour-Eddine Omrani, published last year in the Nature Climate and Atmospheric Science magazine, that the North Atlantic Multidecadal Oscillation (AMO), a major ocean current that pumps warmer water into the Arctic, is weakening. This is leading to a colder area in the North Atlantic and to an overall decrease in temperatures, this previously occurred between 1950-1970, before later entering a warming phase that has given rise to the theory of climate change.
Greenland regains frozen surface
In addition, the frozen surface of Greenland has now passed a decade in which the melting has shown not only clear signs of slowing down, but has even begun to increase. As reported by the Daily Sceptic, between January and August 2022 the country's ice surface had grown by about 500 billion tons. This amount is the equivalent to that of the annual ice melt, so presumably, especially with the northern hemisphere winter still ahead, the bottom line would indicate an increase of the frozen surface area. Something that climate change advocates do not point out in their reports.
Omrani's study analyzes how AMO variations have cyclically and naturally influenced the significant changes of state that have been occurring in Arctic sea ice since the 19th century. At present, according to the research, we are moving toward "a further weakening of the North Atlantic Oscillation, a cooling of the North Atlantic , and a hiatus in North Atlantic winter sea ice and global surface temperatures, as seen in the 1950s - 1970s." The global temperature could drop to 32.54 ºF if the forecasts are met.
Natural cycles of climate change
In the report, the scientists note that the Northern Hemisphere is characterized by "several multi-decadal climate trends that have been attributed to anthropogenic climate change." However, although the results of their work call into question the true role of CO2 emissions in climate change, the Norwegian team notes that the projected pause in warming "gives us time to develop technical, political and economic solutions before the next warming phase, which will resume from 2050 onwards."