You know, most people at least couch opinion in facts. Seeing as this is Elliquiy U, you might want to do so. Save opinions for debates in Politics and Religion.
The very fact that there is a significant amount of ice that is shacked up on land and thus not displacing water blows a giant steaming hole in your argument. Returning with "Earth Mother's just on the rag hur hur" is not very worthy of this section.
Not to mention that very few people are going to want to reply to you and get a lecture similar to this post from another thread
Even if the icecaps melted it wouldn't raise the water level to any substantial height.
Sorry no "Waterworld."
You are coming off as arrogant and with no numbers, no facts to back you up, you are coming off as ignorant. Considering the number of people here who enjoy a good debate, and who will gladly engage you in one, a little research might do you very well. I think you think you are better at debate than you actually are demonstrating.
For instance, run an experiment. Check out your numbers. Take a glass of water and a grease pen. Put some ice in it. Mark the water level with the grease pen. Seal the glass with saran wrap and a rubber band to simulate the closed nature of our atmospheric water cycle. Then set it somewhere, wait for the ice to melt, and see if the level rises. For me, I would do four glasses - two of them salt water, and two of them tap water, to see if salinity has anything to do with buoyancy of the ice or density of the water (actually, I know
salinity can have an effect on such things, which would be why I'd want those salty glasses). I would put one salt water and one tap water glass in the direct sunlight, and put two of them in the shade, maybe someplace cool. I'd check them and compare them every set amount of minutes... maybe 5, maybe 10. Compare, contrast ... maybe take some pictures.
There's nothing wrong with making an argument, but in a section that is focused on facts and learning, back it up
. And be ready to sometimes concede that someone has better research than you ... and move on to the next topic.