Climategate Bombshell: Did U.S. Gov't Help Hide Climate Data?By Maxim Lott
Dec. 16, 2011
Transgender Woman Sues Spa After Muslim Employee Refuses to Perform Waxing
HUD Secretary Ben Carson Dismantling Obama-Era 'Forced Diversity' Policies
Kendrick Lamar Calls White Woman On Stage, Publicly Shames Her For Singing The Lyrics to His Song
MS-13 Gang Member Known As 'Animal' Gets 40 Yrs For Killing 15yo Boy
Ann Coulter: 'They Hate This Country And Want to Replace Us'
Are your tax dollars helping hide global warming data from the public? Internal emails leaked as part of “Climategate 2.0” indicate the answer may be "Yes."
The original Climategate emails -- correspondence stolen from servers at a research facility in the U.K. and released on the Internet in late 2009 -- shook up the field of climate research. Now a new batch posted in late November to a Russian server shows that scientists at the University of East Anglia’s Climatic Research Unit refused to share their U.S. government-funded data with anyone they thought would disagree with them.
Making that case in 2009, the then-head of the Research Unit, Dr. Phil Jones, told colleagues repeatedly that the U.S. Department of Energy was funding his data collection -- and that officials there agreed that he should not have to release the data.