Climate Hoax Exposed By Scientist

October 1, 2023

Opinion by David Rufful. Originally published in American Insider.

Scientist Patrick T. Brown recently acknowledged having “left out the full truth” in regard to climate change, pushing the blame on human causes in order for his study to be published in a reputable journal.

The Johns Hopkins University lecturer and doctor of earth and climate sciences fessed up that he had molded his studies’ results to gain the approval of editors at Nature and Science.

In The Free Press, Brown wrote, “And the editors of these journals have made it abundantly clear, both by what they publish and what they reject, that they want climate papers that support certain preapproved narratives—even when those narratives come at the expense of broader knowledge for society.”
The study in Nature magazine claimed that climate change impacted the extreme wildfires such as those in California and Maui.

Brown, however, has admitted that he “focused narrowly” on the human causes of such fires, rather than focusing on other “obviously relevant factors.”

The scientist casted blame on this deception to the pressure that people in his position are under when it comes to getting their studies published with respected organizations.

Brown defended himself, saying he isn’t “disowning” his findings, but is accepting that it isn’t as “useful than it could have been.”

“You might be wondering at this point if I’m disowning my own paper. I’m not,” Brown added.

“On the contrary, I think it advances our understanding of climate change’s role in day-to-day wildfire behavior. It’s just that the process of customizing the research for an eminent journal caused it to be less useful than it could have been.”

Brown’s confession has caused a stir in the science community, as it exposes the dangerous reality of pushing specific narratives on the American people in regard to climate change

This news comes as many have been questioning the origins of the Maui fires, spurring on the growing public distrust in the authorities most-closely involved with the wildfires.