In the movie The Day After Tomorrow, the North Atlantic Current essentially shuts down, which prevents warm equatorial waters from reaching Northern Europe and Northeast United States. The result is an immediate climate shift into an Ice Age. For dramatic cinematic effect the Ice Age unfolds rapidly with a massive storm. Indeed, there is evidence that some Ice Ages in history did occur nearly overnight due to cataclysmic events like the oceans conveyor belts grinding to a halt — animals and cavemen were frozen nearly in an instant.
On August 29th, Lord Stirling issued a scary report warning that, “The North Atlantic Current is gone.” We were hesitant to post the article before checking with sources to confirm its validity. After such research, many of the claims that Lord Stirling makes do indeed have some scientific evidence behind them. However, his claims that the North Atlantic Current is “gone,” and that the cause is primarily the Gulf oil disaster and subsequent dispersant spraying, are slightly premature. Despite these assumptions, Stirling’s report has enough supporting evidence to cause alarm:
As Dr. Zangari stated, this is not the butterfly effect but the “elephant effect;” and with the amount of oil released, the natural system (the pacemaker of world climate for millions of years) was now gone, replaced by an artificial system, that has caused the Gulf of Mexico to be seven degrees Celsius above normal by late July. Additionally, this has totally disconnected the Loop Current from the Florida current which becomes the Gulf Stream.The NutriMedical Report and LiveStream.com/TheNutriMedicalReportShow updates, final proof was provided that the Gulf Stream had been stopped cold at the 47th longitudinal parallel with a 10 degree Celsius ocean temperature drop, and loss of velocity and energy, so that the Gulf Stream was only able to be measured by satellite to less than one-third the way across the Atlantic ocean.
In his report on June 12th, 2010 in a journal article, the CCAR Colorado data agreed with the NOAA and US Naval Satellites data: More Here..