Why is the Earth’s Albedo the Most Important Measurement?

There is a means of ascertaining actual changes in the Earth’s absorption, which reflects changes in chemical composition of its surface or atmosphere, without relying upon speculative or subjective computer model predictions. The Earth’s albedo (a measure of the proportion of total radiation reflected by the planet), in all its nuances, can be measured from space to determine the changes in absorption of solar and cosmic radiation (how much the Earth is warming or cooling). An accurate albedo measurement will show if the planet is absorbing more radiation, by whatever means.

Yet NASA has fundamentally corrupted the data from their albedo measuring satellites, providing measurements only of a cloudless Earth (yes, really, by creating a tapestry of a cloudless-only surface, ruining the data and making the satellites basically worthless for what should be their primary purpose). Thus, at this time we do not have access to the relevant scientific data to evaluate the holistic state of our planet, with this quite all-encompassing, precise and obvious measure. 

The Climate Science Journal asked NASA, through JPL, and found they “cannot” provide unadulterated albedo data. Whether they are unable to get the raw data from the satellite because whoever designed the recording of data altered it before it was transmitted to Earth, or they do not have the authority to provide it, makes no difference. 

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