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I am sorry Lumenari I have to tell you the simple truth is that Climate Change by human activity is a real phenomena including Global Warming, regional climate change through deforestation and industrial activity as well as habitation and of course pollution.
Am very slow writing posts, and usually do read all comments before posting.
Should probably have the thread in a secondary tab to be updated before hitting the 'post' button.
Maybe you're just having a chuckle when you post, and am unable to get your sense of humour?
Climate change is based on observable empirical science
originally posted by: LABTECH767
a reply to: Freeborn
Agreed, it however tragically funny if you just sit back and watch the lemming's run off there cliff.
Lemming' are not suicidal they follow a herd instinct running to a land that no longer exists were there ancestors long ago once found fresh food when there population had depleted the stock's available to them, the parallel's are obvious.
about 60 percent of atmospheric CO2 was emitted by natural sources but that still left about 40 percent form human activity.
- that's per year.
The atpmosphere contains 750 billion tons of CO2 and humans contribute only 29 GT
originally posted by: Oldtimer2
a reply to: oloufo
Notice it says"Popular" to gain attention from sheeple,some paid off liberal shill with a bit of knowledge but little in self esteem,a MSM dream
originally posted by: Peeple
a reply to: oloufo
They just don't understand in Europe not everything is left or right. Many parties seems to have its advantages.
Harald Lesch is not connected with any party in Germany and even if, thankfully our scientists value science without politics.
originally posted by: MerkabaTribeEntity
Fake news Mk1., 'gotta love Disney,........
Progress City is surprisingly in step with current ideas of urban planning. With it, Walt Disney intended to right the wrongs he perceived in Los Angeles: too many cars, no pedestrian access, no civic centre, characterless modern architecture. Progress was a garden city of concentric rings, three miles wide. At its centre stood a 30-storey hotel surrounded by a compact indoor retail and business district, air-conditioned against the Florida humidity. Around that was a green belt with schools and leisure facilities, then a ring of low‑density suburbs, with industrial parks beyond. The roads were all underground. The primary means of getting around would be public transport: a monorail, a system of people movers, and walking. He redubbed it the Experimental Prototype Community of Tomorrow: Epcot.
Smarter still was Walt Disney’s idea of how the city would operate: he would invite corporations to test their products on its citizens. If General Electric was developing a new microwave oven, for example, one would be put in every Epcot home for real‑world testing. Visitors would come to see what the city of the future looked like. “It will always be in a state of becoming,” he explained in a promotional film. “It will never cease to be a living blueprint of the future, where people live a life they can’t find anywhere else in the world.”
The only downside to Disney’s utopia was the governance. Disney would own everything, and Epcot citizens would only be permitted to live there for up to a year, after which they would have to move on. Thus, nobody would ever acquire voting rights and subvert Disney’s programme. Disney also cut a favourable deal with the Florida authorities, Gennawey explains. “They could go ahead and build a nuclear power plant or an airport without the permission of the state of Florida. They have rights within that property that are generally greater than those of most counties in the US.”
For better or worse, Epcot never came to pass. Disney’s utopianism died with its master in 1966, and no one else had the stomach to build his dream city. Rather than the city of the future, Epcot became another theme park, more like a corporate-sponsored World’s Fair. The only surviving vestige of Disney’s prototypical community is the Disney-owned town of Celebration, Florida, a surreally twee place whose orderliness has drawn comparisons to Ira Levin’s novel The Stepford Wives.
originally posted by: TheRedneck
This is what the Germans call a scientist? If this is the best they have, we're going to have to reword the Polish jokes into German jokes...