Can this be true? Help me with this arithmetric!

According to this BBC report, and many others, the atmospheric CO2 concentration in the last ice age was around 180 parts per million by volume (PPMV). This is a proxy from measurements of CO2 entrapped in ancient ice in ice core drillings.

BBC was selected as an uber liberal source to dispel the usual ad hominem attacks. I do not endorse or accept anything in this BBC article. But that is not the point here.

But check my arithmetric here. Is this correct?

180/1000000ppmv CO222,000 years ago (see BBC chart )
400/1000000ppmv CO2Today (see data from Keeling lab on Mauna Loa)
220/1000000ppmv CO2 differenceIncrease in last 22,000 years
220/220000.01ppmv increase per year in CO2
0.01 * 100 ppmv increase in CO2 in last 100 years (all sources)
1molecule of CO2 per million increased in 100 years (from all sources.) 

So, if I have this right, in the last 22,000 years the global CO2 concentration has been increasing by on average 0.01 molecule per million per year, from human and all other natural sources, and almost all of that increase happened thousands of years ago before humans were burning oil. Is that right?

If I am right, therefore, world bankers, over 100 national governments (but not the Trump administration!), the UN, the EU, most international corporations, most NGOs and almost all mainstream media – mentally and emotionally abused children – are aggressively pushing the propaganda that this 1 (i.e. one) molecule of CO2 per year increase per 1 million molecules of air is controlling or adversely affecting the temperature and climate of the entire planet. Is that right?

Watch this short video below. Then, if you believe the paragraph immediately above here, then I have something you need. Trust me, I will be discrete. Please contact me through this blog site. I think I can help you.

About budbromley

Bud is a retired life sciences executive. Bud's entrepreneurial leadership exceeded three decades. He was the senior business development, marketing and sales executive at four public corporations, each company a supplier of analytical and life sciences instrumentation, software, consumables and service. Prior to those positions, his 19 year career in Hewlett-Packard Company's Analytical Products Group included worldwide sales and marketing responsibility for Bioscience Products, Global Accounts and the International Olympic Committee, as well as international management assignments based in Japan and Latin America. Bud has visited and worked in more than 65 countries and lived and worked in 3 countries.
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