Not even Lewis Page and Andrew Orlowski are climate change deniers.
They're both merely pointing out that the mainstream media has a nasty habit of see-sawing from one extreme to another. (And not just on this particular topic either.)
Nobody—I repeat: NOBODY—is denying that the Earth's climate does, indeed, change. (Well, nobody with more than half a brain anyway.)
The problems therefore boil down to:
1. *Exactly* how much influence is *humanity* having on the climate. (And we really do need a "smoking gun" level of evidence for this. The consequences of being wrong are not pleasant. I'll explain why shortly.)
2. If the evidence clearly and unequivocally agrees with the "man-made" hypothesis, what should be done about it?
2.1. We clearly do NOT understand how the Earth's climate actually works in full, comprehensive detail. That we're still seeing a steady drip-drip-drip of "Whoa! Wait a moment guys: have you seen *this*?" research papers like the one linked to in this article. Not too long ago, there was a similar piece pointing out that we really have no f*cking clue exactly what our oceans do to the climate, despite their representing over 70% of the earth's surface.
2.2. Given point (2.1), do we REALLY want to start mucking about with said climate ourselves? We've clearly done a bang-up job of fucking it up with our ignorance; why does everyone assume we won't fuck it up even more? It's not as if we have a spare planet to move to if it all goes wrong.
2.3 And that leads me to another point: surely the best solution is to ensure we have some insurance in place before we start talking about climatic engineering on a planetary scale?
3. If it turns out that humanity *is* the problem, then the best, most logical, solution is to simply get humanity stop procreating so much. Seven billion people is not a sustainable population given the infrastructure and societal problems we face...
3.1 ... which ties in neatly to point 2.2 above: we can't even fix *ourselves*. Why the hell do we think we can fix an entire planetary climate system we clearly don't yet fully understand?
There is, in any case, no need to make rushed decisions in a state of high panic. Our species has survived *ice ages*. The first settlers in the British Isles *walked* there as the English Channel did not yet exist. We've survived far worse than few inches of sea level rises. It may not be a pleasant process, but it's hardly the end of the world as we know it. There are already umpteen submerged settlements dotting the coastlines of the Old World as testament to this.