What if the global warming elites from NOAA or NASA decide they don’t want Death Valley to hold the heat wave record that BOM gave it and gives it back to Australia?

They could very easily do that given their history of temperature data tampering.

Our Bureau of Meteorology  decided they didn’t like our heat wave record and gave this new heat wave record to the USA.

“The greatest number of consecutive days with a maximum temperature of 100 °F (38 °C) or above was 154 days in the summer of 2001.” This data is confirmed by the American Meteorological Society, which also references 134 consecutive days at Furnace Creek in Death Valley that were above above 37.8C during the summer of 1974.

So, as the title says; what if they don’t like it and give the record back to Australia?

They could very easily do that by cooling that record as they have done in many parts of the USA as is well documented at https://realclimatescience.com/ by Tony Heller.

That would make our earlier record of 128 days the longest heat wave recorded, which is way down from the real record of 160 days as archived by the National Library linked below.

Would BOM then erase that record like they erased the first one?

It could go on and on, and not just with heat. Agencies from different countries  have hurricanes, cyclones, floods and fires to barter with and trade off  if they don’t like their records.

What if it was found that scientists of 100 years ago were tampering with the data to suit their ideologies, and our current climate scientists were honest? What kind of fix would they be in, trying to sort out the mess of corruption?

This is exactly the situation the world will be in 100 years time.


This is a link to a web page selected for preservation by the National Library of Australia, and below is a snip form it.

Marble Bar heatwave, 1023-24

The world record for the longest sequence of days above 100°Fahrenheit (or 37.8° on the Celsius scale) is held by Marble Bar in the inland Pilbara district of Western Australia. The temperature, measured under standard exposure conditions, reached or exceeded the century mark every day from 31 October 1923 to 7 April 1924, a total of 160 days.

More info on what BOM did.