Tuesday, December 1, 2015

Global Warming Wrecking Common Sense

News
Classic! A warming planet, a thesis presented by well funded, government 'scientists' using recorded observations that on a geological time-scale is similar basing long-term stock market forecasts after five days of data, could cause job losses, recession, and heaven forbid a tumbling stock market. Oh, the hubris of man, their models and leaders. History clearly shows us that "We the People" regardless of nation elect or accept the leaders that maximize the effectiveness of the teaching process for us. These process are generally painful or we'd refer to economic recessions/depressions as 'freaking fun' periods.

It's likely that the Racing Extinction Documentary, a theory that implies that humans and their animals will be the sole inhabitants standing on Earth as a result of our actions, will likely stir us the pot of fear.  This will help people embrace the more unpleasant solutions offered during the teaching process.

Mass extinction, events that occurred long before human, are a cyclical phenomenon (chart). Mother nature, terrestrial and astrological forces, control them. Not us. That's why smart money knows long-term success of homo sapiens, the stuff that rivals bacteria, marine life, and even the dinosaurs (135 million years), lies in the conquering of the final frontier - space.

Chart Marine Extinction


Headline: A warming planet could wreck the economy

There’s broad agreement that climate change can cause stormier weather, rising sea levels and more flooding in coastal areas. But economists are beginning to think a warming planet can also cause job losses, recessions and even a tumbling stock market.

President Obama and dozens of other world leaders are gathered in Paris this week to hammer out a plan to reduce carbon emissions and slow the warming of a planet that’s 1.7 degrees (Fahrenheit) hotter than it was 135 years ago, when scientists took the first global temperature readings. A big part of the challenge will be finding ways to enforce carbon-reduction targets various nations agree to, and to help poor countries highly vulnerable to the effects of climate change—think Bangladesh or Indonesia—pay for reforms they can’t afford.


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