August 10, 2012
Patrick Moore: Oil is the “most important source of energy to support our civilization”
Former leading Greenpeace activist Patrick Moore confronts Bill McKibben and the rest of the green ideologists: Read more
Loving Mother Earth
Patrick Moore on how to stop worrying and love Mother Earth
By: Joseph Cotto in The Washington Times
August 10, 2012
FLORIDA, August 10, 2012 — Over the last several years, environmental politics have become a serious priority for untold millions. While it is good to see that Mother Nature is getting the attention she deserves, might this come with some unexpected drawbacks? Read more
The facts and fiction of climate change
Patrick Moore on the facts and fiction of climate change
By: Joseph Cotto
FLORIDA, August 9, 2012 — Few debates over the last decade have been as angry as the one about climate change.
While many deem it as a threat so imminent that island countries might be submerged beneath the sea, others claim the entire subject is the result of junk science. Where do the facts really lie? Read more
The road to cutting gas emissions (Just think of it as Kyoto times three);
Some free advice for Premier Gordon Campbell as he prepares to unveil details on his government’s pledge to cut greenhouse gas emissions in B.C. by 33 per cent by 2020
Mon 24 Sep 2007
Byline: Patrick Moore
Source: Special to the Sun
Premier Gordon Campbell has never been one to shy away from a challenge.
As he prepares to unveil this month the details on his government’s February pledge to cut its greenhouse gas emissions by 33 per cent by 2020, there should be no doubt he faces one of his most challenging tasks. Read more
Dr Patrick Moore
May 24, 2007
There are clear evidences of global warming, but the reasons are debated. Some climate scientist states that human activity has only a very limited impact on global greenhouse emission, because much more comes from natural sources. What is your point on it? Could you give some statistical evidence of the greenhouse emission of human and natural (volcano, seas, swamps etc.) origin. Read more
Going Green Vs. Gaga
New York Sun: May 18, 2007
When I was asked to meet the cofounder of Greenpeace, my eyes rolled up a bit at the thought of meeting someone I assumed was an environmental militant.
Patrick Moore, however, turned out to be one of the sanest people on the issue of climate change and the environment that I have ever met. No wonder Greenpeace has removed any mention of him from its Web site. Mr. Moore embodies the true meaning of going green, as opposed to Greenpeace and its current disciples, who are just plain gaga. Read more
Editorial by Dr. Patrick Moore, March 4, 2005
There is no greater hypocrisy than Canada’s continuing dismal response to Kyoto. Federal politicians paint themselves green and spew more hot air than a coal-fired power plant while emissions continue to rise. Canada should either produce a plan to comply with Kyoto or admit we can’t and get out.
The new federal budget includes some positive renewable energy incentives, but the fact remains new federal programs are only a drop in the bucket compared to what is needed to achieve our Kyoto commitments. Read more
By ERIKO ARITA, Staff writer
December 15, 2005
Japan should promote nuclear power and renewable energy sources to replace fossil fuels to fight global warming, a Canadian scientist said Wednesday.
Although Japan has tried more sincerely than other developed countries to achieve its greenhouse gas emission cuts under the Kyoto Protocol, its efforts won’t be effective enough to reach the goal, according to Patrick Moore, chairman and chief scientist of Greenspirit Strategies, a Canadian environment consultancy. Read more
Forestry & Climate Change
Dr. Patrick Moore
January 22, 2006
As the world seeks ways to cut atmospheric carbon dioxide (CO2) — the greenhouse gas produced by burning fossil fuels — science says managed forests will play a key role.
Trees are the most powerful concentrators of carbon on Earth. Through photosynthesis, they absorb CO2 from the atmosphere and store it in their wood, which is nearly 50 percent carbon by weight. Read more