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Originally posted by miniatus
Humanity needs a predator.. there's nothing out there that is challenging our way of life except for ourselves.. When a predator eats all of it's prey, it usually turns on it's own kind... scary thought
Originally posted by Drala
reply to post by PurpleDog UK
"its official" come on man....nice flag grab...nothign official about this....oh wait because the news said so??? We have the potential to save the planet and turn it into paradise...to say its official is to deny the possibility of our true origin...we are of the planet....as the APPLE TREE APPLES, THE EARTH PEOPLES....not every apple on this tree is rotten
Originally posted by iSwag
There's no where in your source that states Humans ARE the 6th extinction event. Although it does say the "Marine Life" is gonna die off... So maybe we're the 7th
Originally posted by FraternitasSaturni
I personally think that anyone who thinks and sees the human race as a blight, as the worse thing in our planet, should, right the minute they think it, put a bullet (or find any other suited method) and terminate their lives.
Cause its so incongruent that anyone as a human that says we should disappear from the face of the earth yet they themselves continue living... it just doesnt make sense.
The very least I would ask is a bottom note saying "I will now lead by example and will now terminate my useless presence in this world and its one dirty human in this beautiful planet" - and well... get on with it.
But nooooo... ppl write this crap but then they're just part of the rest of the killer humans out there...
Good Lord, you want us to totally go back to the Stone age because " The IPSO report concludes that it is too early to say definitively." and someone no one knows says something is likely to happen? Kinda like the Population Bomb where we were all supposed to starve by 2000 or the ozone hole that freon did not cause. Name ocean creatures that are now extinct. Not a fact in the story.
The potentially deadly trio of factors — warming, acidification and anoxia — affecting today's oceans, by Professor Jelle Bijma, Marine Biogeosciences, Alfred Wegener Institute for Polar and Marine Research. Watch his explanation, beginning with the growing problem of anoxia, or dead zones, in the ocean.
End of paradise: Coral reefs facing multiple attacks, by Ove Hoegh-Guldberg , Director, Global Change Institute, University of Queensland
Pollution and Marine Species: new challenges of an old problem by Professor Tom Hutchinson, Centre for Environment, Fisheries & Aquaculture Science (CEFAS)
Vanishing Resource: The Tale of the Chinese Bahaba by Dr William Cheung, Lecturer in Marine Ecosystem Services, School of Environmental Sciences at the University of East Anglia