Mr Americana, Overpasses News Desk
November 2nd, 2017
Over the next three decades, New York City could be in danger of getting hit with storms that occurred once every 500 years, every 5 years, according to a new study from the Cult of Climate Change.
The study, performed by researchers at several universities and published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, primarily blames the predicted change on sea-level rise caused by global warming.
The problem with their study, is that there is no recorded rise in sea levels, and man-made global warming has long since been proven to be a hoax.
“This is kind of a warning,” said Andra Garner, a Rutgers University scientist, study co-author, and global warming doomsayer. “How are we going to protect our coastal infrastructure?”
The findings were based on analysis from multiple models, (which were no doubt rigged to produce the desired result as so many in the past have been), taking into account factors such as sea levels rising and differing paths in future hurricanes reports Fox News.
While New York City, which has an estimated population of 8.5 million according to the U.S. Census Bureau, may see a rise in the number of storms that hit the area, many of the rigged models showed that the storms are likely to swing further off-shore, due in part to mythical, non-existent man-made climate change. This means that storm surge heights aren’t likely to increase substantially through 2300.
Yes, you read that correctly, 2300. Now, because the Cult of Climate Change can’t prove anything they claim, they’ve moved on to predicting a future of doom and gloom.
But because of magically rising sea levels, floods of 7.4 feet or more, which occurred roughly once every 500 years before 1800, and occur roughly every 25 years now, could happen once every five years between 2030 and 2045 according to the climate change cultists.
The researchers/cultists made no recommendations on what public officials or others should do to prepare.
“The idea is this kind of study we hope will provide information that people making those kinds of decisions can use,” Garner said. “We know that when Sandy hit in 2012, of course, subways, tunnels flooded, power was knocked out, parts of the city were just really devastated so studies like this provide some warning.”
Scientists/cultists from Penn State University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Princeton University, Nanyang Technological University in Singapore, the University of Massachusetts Amherst and the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution also participated in the study.
The researchers/cultists said there is scientific consensus that global sea level will rise in the coming centuries, although it is not certain how much. They cautioned that sea-level rise at New York City could exceed 8 feet by the end of the century if, in a high-emissions future, the West Antarctic ice sheet rapidly melts.
What they fail to mention is their studies do not meet scientific merit, due to being based on rigged models to produce the desired doomsayer result.
So, according to the researcher’s fairy tale, sometime between the year 2000 and 2030, the study expects sea-levels around New York City to rise between 5 inches and 11 inches. The study examined sea level rise through the year 2300.
“I think the study is valid, but year 2300 is a long way off,” said Billy Sweet, an oceanographer for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration who was not involved in the research. “What is more certain is the amount of sea level rise likely to occur in the next 50 to 100 years or so and that storm surges from nor’easters and hurricanes will continue to pose a risk for New York City.”
Hurricane Sandy devastated the oceanfront coastline and caused catastrophic flooding in New York and cities in New Jersey on Oct. 29, 2012. It was blamed for at least 182 deaths and $65 billion in damage in the U.S. Included in that $65 billion is $8.4 billion in payouts for flood damage from the federal insurance program, according to the Insurance Information Institute.
State and city officials in New York say they are planning numerous projects to guard against future flooding, including fortifying utilities and transit facilities, and note other projects are still in the design stage.
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