Actually, I disagree with that conclusion.
Climate science says that here is what is happening, and this is what we believe is causing it to happen. As for what will be the result if we don't stop causing it to happen, we're not so sure we can predict, but we believe it will likely be much worse rather than better.
This is the concluding remarks from a 5-YO report by the Royal Society - probably the bastion of reserved scientific commentary. Since then the evidence supporting the first paragraph has only gown stronger and more certain. However, note the 2nd paragraph concerning the unpredictability of the results of warming.
"There is strong evidence that changes in greenhouse gas concentrations due to human activity are the dominant cause of the global warming that has taken place over the last half century. This warming trend is expected to continue as are changes in precipitation over the long term in many regions. Further and more rapid increases in sea level are likely which will have profound implications for coastal communities and ecosystems.
It is not possible to determine exactly how much the Earth will warm or exactly how the climate will change in the future, but careful estimates of potential changes and associated uncertainties have been made. Scientists continue to work to narrow these areas of uncertainty. Uncertainty can work both ways, since the changes and their impacts may be either smaller or larger than those projected.
Like many important decisions, policy choices about climate change have to be made in the absence of perfect knowledge. Even if the remaining uncertainties were substantially resolved, the wide variety of interests, cultures and beliefs in society would make consensus about such choices difficult to achieve. However, the potential impacts of climate change are sufficiently serious that important decisions will need to be made. Climate science – including the substantial body of knowledge that is already well established, and the results of future research – is the essential basis for future climate projections and planning, and must be a vital component of public reasoning in this complex and challenging area.