Did you maybe mean skeptics?
- n. Plural form of sceptic.
“Addressing a South African Chamber of Business banquet, he referred to what he called sceptics who maintained that people whose expectations were inflated by the demise of apartheid might react badly if these were not immediately satisfied.”
“This, claim the sceptics, is a flaw in the CO2 theory, because the post-war economic boom produced more CO2 and should, according to the consensus, have meant a rise in global temperatures.”
“And he says the same likewise of the generality of their school-divines, whom he calls sceptics, because they do not own his demonstrative way.”
“Europhiles like to label sceptics as "Little Britons".”
“Did this clown just crawl out of a hollow log? surely it is Lord Stern who is 'muddled and confused' when he, like so many label sceptics as climate change deniers.”
““Lovelock says the events of the recent months have seen him warming to the efforts of the “good” climate sceptics: “What I like about sceptics is that in good science you need critics that make you think: ‘Crumbs, have I made a mistake here?’”
“Not surprisingly, the sceptics are already chewing:”
“But we must listen more carefully to these so called sceptics who are suggesting that CO2 is not the problem - otherwise we could be wasting valuable resources in changing something that will make no difference.”
“In response to skeptical citizens, Zelikow went on an insane rage, calling the sceptics ‘pathogens’ or germs whose ‘infection’ needed to be contained.”
“Christianity, they might have obtained the same privilege; and that a law would have been enacted, whereby the solemn doubt of the people called sceptics, should have been accepted instead of an oath in the usual form; so absurd are all maxims formed upon the inconsistent principles of faction, when once they are brought to be examined by the standard of truth and reason.”
Looking for tweets for sceptics.