‘Climate Change’ Is A Threat To World Peace Or Something

Say, was it ‘climate change’ that caused Germany to be a main catalyst of two world wars?

Climate change an ‘unconscionable’ threat to peace: German foreign office

Governments must invest new effort and money to prevent climate change from driving new conflicts, according to a diplomatic statement drafted by the German foreign office.

The “Berlin Call to Action” was circulated among ministers from a dozen countries, former US secretary of state John Kerry and experts at a climate security conference on Tuesday.

It called for stronger international cooperation to help fragile regions cope with weather disasters, food shortages and migration driven by climate change.

“A destabilized Earth system implies unconscionable risks for peace and security,” said the statement. Increasingly severe impacts of climate change are “spurring social upheaval… and even contributing to new violent conflicts”.

See, there were never wars prior to the industrial revolution.

“We are living in a very dangerous moment, a deeply disturbing moment and a war on science. Fascism raises its ugly head in countries that we thought had learned the bitter lessons of war,” Kerry said, as quoted by organisers Adelphi on Twitter.

Apparently, if you aren’t a card carrying member of the Cult of Climastrology you’re a Fascist. But, what does it say of people who took long fossil fueled trips to Berlin to yammer about ‘climate change’ from fossil fuels?

Of course

The Berlin statement called for investment in risk analysis, early warning systems and the integration of climate resilience to peacekeeping operations.

Yeah, they want more money.

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6 Responses to “‘Climate Change’ Is A Threat To World Peace Or Something”

    • formwiz says:

      No, don’t remember Normandy.

      Remember everything else that made it possible. Same as don’t remember the Marine landings, the gyrenes’ marketing budget is big enough. Remember all the other ones you never heard of.

      A lot of people may get their backs up. So be it.

      Did you know calling the Landings on Leyte A-Day was not MacArthur’s vanity as some Lefties claimed, but because there so many occurring at once. Biak, if you ever heard of one of the toughest landings in the Pacific, going in on Z-Day, as a f’rinstance.

      Attu in the Aleutians was the second-costliest landing in the Pacific.

      The landings across the Rapido and Garigliano in Italy were some of the roughest in Europe. Those at Anzio, Salerno, and Gela were all almost pushed back into the sea because German armor was so easily available (the only reason it didn’t happen was Hitler was too woozy from partying at the wedding of Eva Braun’s sister).

      The landings in Southern France gave the Allies their only port for 5 months until another landing in Belgium forced open the port of Antwerp.

      We never had to land in China because British, Chinese, and American troops fought their way through the pestilential hellhole that was, and still is, Burma

      And, by all means, remember 2 landings that never took place – X-Day and Y-day (and a possible Z-Day) landings on Kyushu, Honshu, and Hokkaido, that would have racked up casualties in the hundreds of thousands.

      Did you know we’re still using Purple Hearts originally made for the invasion of Japan?

      Lest we forget.

  1. Kye says:

    I can see this is quite an emotional issue for you formwiz, so i’ll just say I will think about Normandy as well as other landings and battles on land, sea and in the air. They all count and they all should be remembered. My uncle was Omaha Beach on D-Day, my father arrived in France on D+11. He and his brother fought through France and into Germany by 1945. My other uncle landed at Guadalcanal. All three were wounded and all three came home. So sure, I will remember all the battles, but tomorrow is the 75th anniversary of D-Day, not the Battle of Britain, not Midway, not The Bulge. D-Day-Normandy. So let’s take it for what it is.

    • formwiz says:

      I know what you mean (kudos to your family) and I think you know what I mean.

      The media has reduced WWII to B-17s over Germany, the Bulge, and Normandy; US subs and a few Marine landings in the Pacific.

      It was a lot more.

      And, except for December 7, this is the only day most people think about the war.

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