On Jul 15, 1995 the Zetas stressed that the warming oceans were cause by a wamer Earth core, not Global Warming, as heat rises. On May 25, 2005 they stated that Jet Stream tornados were likewise not caused by Global Warming, but by the Earth wobble established in and increasing since 2004.
- A key change, to which one could point, is the warming of the Earth's oceans, around the globe. This has been measured as a 6 inch rise, worldwide, on all the beaches. The waters have risen because they are warmer, and warm water takes up more room than cold water, as all elementary physics books will report. How is it that the oceans, so very deep and so very cold, have warmed up? Is it the almost imperceptible rise in the temperature of the air, a degree or so, as reported to date? Since heat rises, why would this slight rise affect the oceans? Meteorologists will tell you that the effect of air warming is air turbulence, not warmer oceans. The Oceans are Warmer because the core of the Earth has heated up, and it does so in response to its brother coming closer.
- ZetaTalk: Heralding, writen Jul 15, 1995
- A new development is tornado swirls within the jet stream, where the stream turns round upon itself rather than proceeding, high in the upper atmosphere, in its traditional directions. If tornadoes and hurricanes can occur in the lower atmosphere, on a local level, why could they not occur in the upper atmosphere? This is clearly not caused by Global Warming which has raised the air a fraction of a degree, nor has Global Warming been responsible for the permafrost or glaciers or poles melting, from the bottom up.
- ZetaTalk: Jet Stream Tornadoes, writen May 25, 2005
On May 26, 2006 scientists confirmed that they had no answer for the changes in the jet stream, which are in fact making droughts more intractible.
- Jet Streams Off Track, May Affect Weather Patterns
May 26, 2006
- Seattle researchers have discovered that warming of the Earth's atmosphere seems to be shoving jet streams out of their normal tracks - a change that could expand deserts and profoundly affect the world's weather patterns. Over the past 27 years, the high-speed air currents that steer storms to temperate zones in both hemispheres have shifted about one degree toward the poles, or about 70 miles, scientists estimate in a paper published today in the journal Science. The researchers stopped short of attributing the shift to global warming.
It's also impossible to say whether the shift is playing a role in recent droughts in the so-called subtropics, including the American Southwest, the Middle East and the Mediterranean. But if the jet streams continue to migrate away from the equator, wider swaths of the planet will almost certainly become hotter and drier. More study is needed to sort out possible contributions from natural cycles, random fluctuations and temperature increases caused by greenhouse gases from cars and industry.
At the Earth's surface, the most rapid and intense warming is taking place in the Arctic. In the atmosphere the most rapid heating in the subtropics - zones located at about 30 degrees north and south. These regions, which already have warm climates, also include southern China, North Africa, southern Australia and the southern end of South America. The exact pattern was a surprise. It doesn't jibe with climate models, which predict more uniform warming of the atmosphere over the tropics. But the pattern of warming is directly linked to the jet-stream changes.