We Can Solve ‘Climate Change’ By Putting Government Fully In Control Of All Water Or Something

Is there anything that members of the Cult of Climastrology do not want Big Government to control? Other than abortion on demand, of course

If we want to solve climate change, water governance is our blueprint

The phrase “fail to prepare or prepare to fail” comes to mind as we enter an era in which governments and communities must band together to mitigate climate change. Part of what makes our next steps so uncertain is knowing we must work together in ways that we have – so far – failed to do. We either stall, or offer up “too little, too late” strategies.

These strategies include cap-and-trade economic incentive programmes, like the Kyoto Protocol and other international treaties. Insightful leaders have drawn attention to the issue, but lukewarm political will means that they are only able to defer greenhouse gas emissions-reduction targets in the future. A global crisis demands global commitment. How can we work together to face a universal threat? What of the complex challenges that demand unified monitoring and responses?

Who says we want to work together?

One principal impediment is the lack of coherent technical infrastructure.

Currently, our arsenal for facilitating collective action is understocked. Our policies are unable to invoke tide-turning change because they lack a cohesive infrastructure. In the absence of satisfactory tools to make them happen, our policies and pledges become feelgood initiatives rather than reaching full effectiveness. Our clumsy half-attempts continue to bear questionable legacies in places like the city of Flint, Michigan, where residents have been poisoned by decaying infrastructure and siloed water management.1 Or in Sudan, where local agriculture policy is undermined by too-often changing management.

Interestingly, those things a) have nothing to do with ‘climate change’, and b) highlight the incompetence of government.

So what is the first step on our path?

It is the substance that underpins our industry, health and survival. It remains a central source of conflict around the world, yet it also creates partnerships. Our first step is water.

Water challenges us with issues of scarcity, quality and distribution. It may seem to be a local issue, but combined with local tensions and a globalized economy, water governance is set to become one of our greatest tests of diplomatic finesse and technological synergy. If we can properly align local and global water governance and management, we can prepare the tools, the organizational blueprint and the political momentum needed to solve climate change.

For all the gobbledegook in this article, the over-arching theme is to let government heavily control all water at all levels. In fairness, government is heavily involved now, but it is more as a supplier, rather than a controller. Though we did see them attempt it with Obama’s Waters of the USA rule, and some idiot local governments try the “rainwater tax.” Just look at this UN graphic

Does that look like a light touch from government?

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6 Responses to “We Can Solve ‘Climate Change’ By Putting Government Fully In Control Of All Water Or Something”

  1. Doom and Gloom says:

    I was just fixing to say that this article was written to impress other writers of how much double talk and technical words he/she can throw into one piece. I read it and what impressed me the most is how the average man would have to read this with a dictionary sitting by their desk to look up half the words.

    It’s the same. Echo Chambers. What sets authors aside from scholars is the audience. An Author writes for young adults and their work is accordingly written. An Author writes a technical piece on Astro-physics and they have a different subset of readers. A newspaper is written for the average 7th grader to understand. Always has been because in the past half the country never went past the 9th grade.

    This is the problem with AGW. Their research is not meant to entice the 7th grade readers but rather each other and so it never gains traction.

  2. Professor Hale says:

    I have some water in my body they can control. Just a sec, I’ll get it ready for them.

  3. Liljeffyatemypuppy says:

    Read, listen and learn about Flint, MI.
    It’s not the money.

    https://dailycaller.com/2019/04/29/flint-councilman-mays-reporter/

    When you vote for black ex-felons to run your government you get what you deserve.

    Lolgf https://www.thepiratescove.us/wp-content/plugins/wp-monalisa/icons/wpml_cool.gif

  4. Jl says:

    Maybe they meant to say water vapor rather than just water. But of course water vapor can’t be taxed, or controlled, so…onto water. Or maybe they’re just stupid…

  5. Professor Hale says:

    I recall this was also an issue in the Atlanta city water supply. Some “neighborhoods” were allowed to not pay their water bills. Bills went uncollected. Local water systems did not have money to make normal repairs or periodic replacements let alone upgrades. Cue cries of racism and demands for Federal government bailouts.

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