Date: 
Thursday, May 4, 2017

LECTURER:
Professor Richard Lindzen, Alfred P Sloan Professor of Atmospheric Science, Emeritus, MIT, Member of the US National Academy of Sciences.

TITLE:
“The Science and Politics of Climate Change”

 
 

Date: 
Thursday, June 1, 2017

LECTURER:
Professor William Happer, Cyrus Fogg Brackett Professor of Physics, Emeritus, Princeton University, Former Director of the US Department of Energy’s Office of Science

TITLE:
“Irish Agriculture – A New Look at the Influences of Methane, Nitrous Oxide and Carbon Dioxide”


Date: 
Wednesday, July 12, 2017

LECTURER:
Professor Adrian Simmons, European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts, Former Chair, Steering Committee for the Global Climate Observing System

TITLE:
“Towards Better Monitoring and Understanding of Climate Change – Estimates of Variability and Change in Atmospheric Temperature and Humidity”


Date: 
Wednesday, December 6, 2017

LECTURER:
Prof Henrik Svensmark, Sun-Climate Research Group at the National Space Institute at the University of Denmark, Copenhagen

TITLE:
“Another Perspective on Climate Change – Solar Influence, Cosmic Rays and Clouds”


Date: 
Wednesday, February 14, 2018

LECTURER:
Professor Nicola Scafetta, Associate Professor in Climatology, Meteorology and Oceanography at the Department of Earth Sciences at the University of Naples, Federico II, Italy

TITLE:
“Natural Climate Oscillations and the Interpretation of the Post-2000 Temperature Standstill”


Date: 
Monday, April 9, 2018

LECTURER:
Professor Nir Shaviv, Professor at the Racah Institute of Physics at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, formerly of Caltech and the University of Toronto, now a member of the Institute of Advanced Studies at Princeton.

TITLE:
“The Cosmic Ray Link – from Geological Time Scales to 20th Century Climate Change”


Date: 
Wednesday, Sept 26, 2018

LECTURER:
Professor William van Wijngaarden, Full Professor at the Physics Department of York University in Toronto, Canada, also Alumnus of the Universities of Windsor and Princeton.

TITLE:
“Quantifying the Low GHG Influence of Agricultural Emissions”.


Date: 
Thursday, Nov 29, 2018

LECTURER:
Dr Patrick J Michaels, director of the Centre for the Study of Science at the Cato Institute, past president of the American Association of State Climatologists, former program chair of the committee on Applied Climatology at the AMS and a contributing author of IPCC AR4.

TITLE:
“The ‘Lukewarm’ Alternative to the IPCC”.


Date: 
Thursday, Jan 10, 2019

LECTURERS:
Benoit Rittaud is Professor of Mathematics at the University of Paris, and is president of the Association of Climate Realists in France, see https://www.climato-realistes.fr/. He has made several television appearances on climate science.

Harry Wilkinson is Assistant-Director at the Global Warming Policy Foundation in London, see https://www.thegwpf.org/, and works closely with Dr Benny Peiser in advocacy in the UK, and is also very familiar with the problems of the German “Energiewende”. 

Gerry Duggan is a Fellow of the Irish Academy of Engineering, see  www.IAE.ie, and is actively involved in its Energy/Climate Committee, and was a lead author of its 2016 Report “Ireland’s 2030 GHG Emissions Target, An Assessment of Feasibility and Costs”.

TITLE:
“Climate Action – too Taxing?”.


Date: 
Wednesday, Mar 13, 2019

LECTURERS:
Trevor Donnellan is Head of Economics and Farm Surveys at Teagasc. He specializes in projecting scenarios for the Agricultural Sector. He jointly-edited the keynote Teagasc Report “An Analysis of Abatement Potential of GHG Emissions in Irish Agriculture, 2021-2030”.

Dr David Timoney is Associate-Professor of Mechanical and Materials Engineering at University College Dublin, and also leads its ME (Energy Systems) Degree Program. He was Dean of Engineering at UCD from 2007 to 2011.

Kevin O’Rourke is an independent specialist in sustainable energy policies, technologies and practices, with over 40 years of experience in the fields of energy efficiency, renewable energy and environmental protection, mainly in the built environment.

TITLE:
“Climate Action to 2030 – What is really Feasible?”.


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