Study published in the journal Nature Communications, found that purely organic farming would increase beef cattle and sheep numbers due to increased pastureland, while pigs, poultry and eggs would decrease, largely because of a lack of concentrated feed.The authors said that a net reduction in greenhouse gas emissions if Britain went fully organic would only be achievable in conjunction with "widespread changes to national diets".
A team of researchers from Cranfield University found that direct emissions from farming in England and Wales would go down if the agriculture sector ditched nitrogen-based fertilizers and went fully organic. But yields would drop by up to 40 percent, meaning more land would need covering to pasture and cropland to make up for the losses -- thereby contributing to a net increase in planet warming greenhouse gases.
"Global panic over the impending meltdown of Antarctica is totally unwarranted...A 2015 NASA study reported that the Antarctic ice sheet was actually gaining rather than losing ice in 2008, and that ice thickening was making sea levels fall by 0.23 mm per year."
The fairest thing we can say is there is no apparent relationship between integrated global tropical cyclone energy and global surface temperature....The U.S. Global Change Research Program (USGCRP, a consortium of all the 13 federal entities that consume your money in the name of climate science and propagandistic graphics)...Just for the heck of it, I colored in red the same area that the USGCRP’s artists did.
First, the reason the USGCRP data ended in 2009 (they could have ended in 2013 for their 2014 report) was that the years 2011-2013 wrecked their red-line narrative of an unusual increase in intensity.
Marc Morano, author of “The Politically Incorrect Guide to Climate Change,” said that situations like Ms. Crockford’s have become “all too common in the climate debate,” citing examples of prominent scientists who only “came out” as skeptics after retiring.
“Professor after professor has been hounded, silenced, censured or fired for speaking out against the approved man-made climate crisis narrative,” Mr. Morano said. “The message to any climate dissenters in academia is once again reinforced: Stay silent with your skepticism or risk endangering your career.”
Lovelock: “No I don’t [support Extinction Rebellion], I think the silly buggers are going far over the top. It’s all very well to mount a barrier, but make sure when you jump off you don’t crash on the other side!”
Lovelock’s suspicions were confirmed by an Extinction Rebellion activist, Stuart Basden, who has written a piece admitting that XR isn’t about really about climate. "And I’m here to say that XR isn’t about the climate. You see, the climate’s breakdown is a symptom of a toxic system of that has infected the ways we relate to each other as humans and to all life. This was exacerbated when European ‘civilisation’ was spread around the globe through cruelty and violence (especially) over the last 600 years of colonialism, although the roots of the infections go much further back."
Broadcast October 16, 2019 – America This Week – Eric Bolling
TV debate between hydrologist Fernando Miralles-Wilhelm of the University of Maryland and Climate Depot's Marc Morano
Prof. Fernando Miralles-Wilhelm: "I have two daughters who are or very engaged and I just I mean I'm still, to be honest, I'm still grappling with how I deal with this...I don't think we're conveying the positive side of that equation to the younger generations and that worries me as a parent and as a citizen...I don't think people like Al Gore are the best spokespersons for the climate. Neither is Greta."
Marc Morano: "It's really refreshing. I'm happy that you hear the professor here say that. Because many of his colleagues -- people like Michael Mann the Penn State, a UN top scientist -- just signed a letter urging his colleges across America to declare a climate emergency on campuses. He's the University of Maryland...We need more scientists like Miralles-Wilhelm because he's the voice of reason against these other ones who are egging these kids on and it's just it's such a gross disservice to children, robbing them of their innocence in childhood."
Washington DC's WUSA Channel 9 news anchor Bruce Johnson looks off into the distance during an interview with actress Jane Fonda as she shows him how she would attempt to seduce President Trump into accepting "climate change." Fonda scooted over closer on the sofa to Johnson and wrapped her arm around him.
Ben Pile: "In the apocryphal 'war footing', sheer necessity created a kind of social cohesion, in which everyone was united in purpose, nobody demanded anything, everyone gratefully accepted the little that was due to them. It is a misty-eyed, toffee box rendering of grotesque hardships."
"A social order based around scarcity is obedient. Authority subsists in the management of scarcity."
The celebrated star is making a fool of herself with her climate crusade, and the media is making it worse.
We already know Fonda lives large, including a $13 million home she put on the market two years ago. She once bragged about joining the Mile High Club on a private jet. Does she use that energy gulping form of transportation often, like when she jets from California to D.C. for her climate activism? What personal sacrifices does she make to fight climate change? What about her celebrity peers?