Just as socialist central planning failed miserably before it was replaced by free market economies (capitalism), green central planning will have to be discarded before Europe will be able to see a return to economic growth, technological optimism and the prevention of thousands of needless deaths due to uncompetitive, intermittent and expensive feel-good green energy fantasies.
Green Europe is killing 40,000 poor a year
30 March 2016
Europe’s suicidal green energy policies are killing at least 40,000 people a year.
That’s just the number estimated to have died in the winter of 2014 because they were unable to afford fuel bills driven artificially high by renewable energy tariffs.
But the real death toll will certainly be much higher when you take into account the air pollution caused when Germany decided to abandon nuclear power after Fukushima and ramp up its coal-burning instead; and also when you consider the massive increase in diesel pollution – the result of EU-driven anti-CO2 policies – which may be responsible for as many as 500,000 deaths a year.
But even that 40,000 figure is disgraceful enough, given that greenies are always trying to take the moral high ground and tell us that people who oppose their policies are uncaring and selfish.
View original post 917 more words
It has long been known by scientists that Iceland has gotten much colder since the Medieval Warm period, and that there was a spike in warming from 1900 to 1940, followed by a sharp drop back to the previous low.
As of 2012, NASA showed Iceland temperatures accurately.
This didn’t suit NASA’s global warming agenda, so in 2013 they simply made the 1900 to 1940 warming disappear.
Having been called out on this numerous times, and angering the Icelandic Met Office, NASA has since put some of the spike back.
The warming was very real. In 1939, the glaciers of Greenland and Norway faced “catastrophic collapse.”
The subsequent cooling was also very real. By 1963 the glaciers of Norway were growing for the first time in…
View original post 35 more words