Welcome to our page for the Grove Booklet "The Ethics of Climatic Scepticism"!
HOW TO BUY
1) The best way to purchase paper copies of the booklet is from the publisher, Grove Books Limited, at £3.95 including postage. NOTE you should also download copies of the accompanying web resources either from the Grove page or HERE.
2) The Ebook version is also available from Grove Books Limited, at £3.95 (switch to Digital). NOTE- Grove operates a manual system for sending Ebooks, but aim to get it to you within 24 hours of purchase! You should also download copies of the accompanying web resources either from the Grove page or HERE.
3) You can also purchase the paper version of the booklet through Amazon who are selling it at £1.70 plus £2.80 postage and packing (£4.50 total) in the UK. If you buy it using that route you should also download the web resources HERE.
We were asked by EthicsDaily.com in the States to produce a couple of short extracts for their readership:
2. Views on climate change
The Scientific Consensus
The public perception of climate change
Positions taken on climate change
3. Climate change in the media
A pause in global warming?
Bias and false balance in the media
Magnifying weaknesses: IPCC report on Himalayan glaciers
Attacks on the integrity of climate scientists
Climategate: quotes from hacked emails
The ‘gravy train’
Can scientists publish sceptical work?
4. Climate change: politics and economics
What Motivates Opponent Sceptics?
Free markets and collective action
Stranded assets and disinvestment
The difference between scientific and political debates
Perception of risk and the Precautionary Principle
Doubt, denial or opposition?
5. Biblical reflection
Science and Faith
Critical correlation analysis
Gospels and scepticism
Nehemiah and leadership for change in the face of scepticism
Considering the biblical reflection
6. How should we respond to climate scepticism?
A need for better communication of science in the public sphere
The role of the faith communities in responding to climate change
Conclusion: how should we respond to climate scepticism?