It can also be seen at Barnes and Noble here.

More can be seen at the publisher’s web site:  American Freedom Publications, LLC

The idea of the book:

Reducing greenhouse emissions is not the only way to combat climate change.  Well established scientific reasoning shows that climate change, whether man-made or natural, is not an existential threat.  Adapting to climate change is the way man has always dealt with it in the past and the more prosperous we are, the easier it is to adapt.  Mitigation (controlling CO2 emissions) requires a unified global response and will reduce our standard of living.  Adaptation can occur locally with each community dealing with the specific threats they face.  Adaptation is easier to handle, cheaper and more effective.

From the book:

“Science is rooted in observations.  If we make a prediction that is later verified with measurements, we have a proper scientific theory.  A prediction, no matter how elaborately it was made or documented, that is not verified with data and observations is science fiction.”

“99.9 percent  of the Earth’s surface heat capacity is in the oceans and less than 0.1 percent  is in the atmosphere. Further, CO2 is only 0.04 percent  of the atmosphere. It beggars belief that a trace gas (CO2), in an atmosphere that itself  contains only a trace amount of the total thermal energy on the surface of the Earth, can control the climate of the Earth. This is not the tail wagging the dog, this is a flea on the tail of the dog wagging the dog.”

 

“If you don’t see the problem in the data, it’s not a problem.”

Doom and gloom seems to be all we hear these days, but the data suggest we are living in the best of times.  Food production is up, world poverty is way down, income per person is way up, and the mortality of children under 5 years old is way down.

  

Dr. Javier Vinos, biosciences researcher, writes the following about Climate Catastrophe! Science or Science Fiction?

“Andy May’s down-to-Earth approach to the practical aspects of climate change is grounded in a profound knowledge of the science behind it. He explains in easy to understand terms what the evidence about climate change actually means to us, our food supply, our quality of life, and the environment we all love and care about. In the process he exposes the catastrophic alarmist fantasy, based only on untested, error-prone computer models, used to promote a climate state of fear contradicted by the evidence. Andy May proposes that we use our resources to build a world better adapted to the vagaries of climate and the weather instead of wasting them vainly trying to change a climate that does not need fixing. After enjoying the book and following his arguments, I fully agree with him.”