Friday, March 12, 2010

Continuous media assumes US taxpayers are slaves of organized climate crime, done deal

Even if we were slaves, this long-planned global ponzi scheme misses other points.
  • First, the US is broke, we are owned by Communist China. We are not a 'rich' nation.
  • Second, man made global warming does not exist.
  • Third, US taxpayers do not owe "reparations" to anyone. If anything, all you people owe us.
  • Fourth, we have given billions away to other countries and the United Nations and it's been put in the pockets of corrupt individuals. There is no oversight, no accountability.
  • Fifth, all the money in the world is banking on global carbon trading and these forces control everything including the media.
  • Sixth, we're not becoming your slaves, ever. This may come as a shock to you.
  • Seventh, Nancy Birdsall and all her cohorts are insane to imagine any legal mechanism whereby they will destroy our country, our lives, and our families.
London, Reuters AlertNet - "The annual $100 billion rich countries have agreed to mobilise by 2020 to help developing nations address climate change is "a very modest sum", according to a top academic who is a member of a high-level panel that will work out how to raise the money.
  • The pledge "is a small sum in relation to the type of challenges we are talking about," Nicholas Stern, a professor at the London School of Economics, told a conference of development experts in London this week....
The "High-level Advisory Group on Climate Change Financing", which has been set up by the U.N. Secretary-General and is co-chaired by the British and Ethiopian prime ministers, has been charged with exploring ways of raising the money
Stern said it will look at innovative methods including
  • carbon taxes,
  • levies on financial transactions,
  • air travel and shipping.
The group plans to hold its first meeting in London in late March and will submit its final report before U.N. climate talks that kick off in Mexico at the end of November. How best to raise and distribute money to
  • help poor countries tackle climate change is a
  • hot topic which is a long way from being resolved.
Many development experts feel a fresh approach is needed from the usual aid mechanisms - not least
  • because they see it as form of compensation
  • rather than charity.
Nancy Birdsall, president of the Washington-based Center for Global Development, proposed a mechanism based on responsibility for carbon emissions and vulnerability to climate change in which
  • rich polluting nations would have a
  • legal duty to contribute and
poor countries would receive allocations according to their susceptibility to the impacts of global warming. "...
  • via Tom Nelson

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