Originally posted by Mind1universe
The truth is, 90percent of the world could do with leaving this world. This reality is just not working any longer. The worlds needs cleansing from
the bottom right up to the target.
The survival of the fittest is the answer to moving forward. I've come to this conclusion, because the majority of the people who are gullable to
take the vaccine deserve it. They are not aware. Regardless of the mallacy and the plans that are proceeding
The balance and light will come to the end of the tunnel.
Did you know every man woman and child on earth could have two acres in Texas. It is not by killing of portions of the populous that humankind will
endure, in fact this ecosystem is doomed with or with or without us. 98% of all species that have ever existed are now extinct!
The best hope the human race has to survive is to pull itself above the dependence on this doomed ecosystem, and looking at nature for answers the
best method for this is a population which exceeds the resources found on earth, as the only hope for the human race id is to reach to the stars. It
is not by the principles of humanity that mankind is able to preserve himself above the animal world, but simply by means of the most brutal
Save the whale’s and kiss a tree are the worst possible mindsets that the human race could have. Problems like the CO2 scare should be met with the
technology to scrub it from the atmosphere, as regardless of our numbers we will undoubtedly have to deal with these issues in the future. The earth
should be used for the single purpose of supporting human life, so that we may endure! Depopulation decreases are chances significantly. I don’t
contend that we do not need the current ecosystem to survive, but we do posses the technology to completely manage our environment.
One not so popular answer to the CO2 problem is the fertilize the oceans to increase plankton levels, and harvest both the plankton overabundance and
the increased bio mass like sardines and other plankton feeding creatures for processing into oil. One could imagine that this would also involve the
removal of some predator species that may compete for our harvest.
To choose a tree over humans is just really screwed up! Some idiots will always maintain a notion that this world is somehow perpetual and unchanging,
but this is not the case. All you see here is doomed including us unless we are forced to seek other means to our survival. It is definitely not by
depopulation that we will endure, in fact it could doom us to failure!
Here is graph showing some changes that are right around the corner. It was compiled directly from composite data and the findings are not
2000-1979: Satellite stratospheric data
1979-1871: S. Hemisphere ground temp. data
1871- 422k B.P.: Vostok Ice Core Data
Shows us this.
Historical Isotopic Temperature Record from the Vostok Ice Core
The data available from CDIAC represent a major effort by researchers from France, Russia, and the U.S.A.
1) Vostok ice core: a continuous isotope temperature record over the last climatic cycle (160,00 years).
Jouzel, J., C. Lorius, J.R. Petit, C. Genthon, N.I. Barkov,
V.M. Kotlyakov, and V.M. Petrov. 1987.
2) Extending the Vostok ice-core record of palaeoclimate to the penultimate glacial period.
Jouzel, J., N.I. Barkov, J.M. Barnola, M. Bender, J. Chappellaz, C. Genthon, V.M. Kotlyakov, V. Lipenkov, C. Lorius, J.R. Petit, D. Raynaud, G.
Raisbeck, C. Ritz, T. Sowers, M. Stievenard, F. Yiou, and P. Yiou. 1993.
3) Climatic interpretation of the recently extended Vostok ice records.
Jouzel, J., C. Waelbroeck, B. Malaize, M. Bender, J.R. Petit, M. Stievenard, N.I. Barkov, J.M. Barnola, T. King, V.M. Kotlyakov, V. Lipenkov, C.
Lorius, D. Raynaud, C. Ritz, and T. Sowers. 1996.
Climate Dynamics 12:513-521.
4) Climate and atmospheric history of the past 420,000 years from the Vostok ice core, Antarctica.
Petit, J.R., J. Jouzel, D. Raynaud, N.I. Barkov, J.-M. Barnola, I. Basile, M. Bender, J. Chappellaz, M. Davis, G. Delayque, M. Delmotte, V.M.
Kotlyakov, M. Legrand, V.Y. Lipenkov, C. Lorius, L. Pepin, C. Ritz, E. Saltzman, and M. Stievenard. 1999.
Nature 399: 429-436.
[edit on 27-9-2009 by Donkey_Dean]