Arctic 36 degrees warmer than usual; weird ice spheres in Siberia

Jerry Russell

Staff member

But in fall of 2016 — which has been a zany year for the region, with multiple records set for low levels of monthly sea ice — something is totally off. The Arctic is super-hot, even as a vast area of cold polar air has been displaced over Siberia.

Ice snowballs in Siberia -- old timers say they've never seen this before --

Dane Wigington at says the big snowballs are the result of cloud-seeding efforts (moisture nucleation agents), showing that geo-engineers are desperately but unsuccessfully trying to contain global warming. I'm not convinced, but at the same time I'm at a loss to come up with another explanation for these bizarre effects.