Will the controversial climate change emails hacked from the University of East Anglia help the public learn more about the subject, or give governments an excuse not to act?
Environmentalists are being far too blase about the emails stolen from the University of East Anglia and the ensuing fallout from climate skeptics, says George Monbiot. Calling it a "storm in a tea cup" will not make it go away.
The emails stolen from climate scientists last week proves the science behind climate change is a fraud, says Ian Plimer, and the people who have promoted it should be held accountable for their crimes.
Herald Sun columnist Andrew Bolt has got the science on climate change wrong before, but that didn't stop Lateline from giving him air time on the subject, says Sophie Black.
Leaked email exchanges between climate scientists stolen from the University of East Anglia are causing a rather juicy online scandal, writes Sinclair Davidson.
Hundreds of private emails and documents from climate scientists have been unleashed into the wilds of the internet, and climate sceptics are calling their contents “the greatest scandal in modern science“. Ruth Brown investigates.