Solving ‘Climate Change’ (scam) Gives Kids A Chance To Dream Past 2030 Or Something

It’s no wonder that kids are emotional wrecks when they’ve been taught to believe this. Would you be shocked that his is in a Seattle newspaper? Perhaps the kids should be worried about being assaulted and having their property taken and/or destroyed

Climate change: ‘A chance to dream past the year 2030’

I’m going to be 17 during the 2020 election. My dad was a few years older than me when he immigrated alone to America seeking a better future. Ten years later, he established himself in his new community and family here.

In 10 years I’ll be 27. I will have voted in five elections, hopefully out of college, and starting to become established in my career and community.

Ten years is how long scientists say we have to reach net-zero greenhouse gas emissions before our environment reaches a tipping point — a point of no return.

At 17, not even eligible to vote for my future, I wish I didn’t have to work toward a world that is expected to be irreparably damaged by the time I’m 27. I wish I could have lived my teen years able to dream without a 10-year deadline to accomplish them all.

I’m not asking for the best economy in the world, or a world full of opportunities or the “American Dream.” I want to seek a future where forest fires, hurricanes and floods no longer break record casualties every year. I just want a chance to dream past the year 2030.

Except, they aren’t breaking records of casualties. But, facts are not needed in the Cult of Climastrology. This little Warmist will be just fine, and wonder why she was so dumb 10 years ago come 2030.

Meanwhile

‘What can I do to help the climate?’ and other questions kids are asking about climate change

There’s a lot that you can do to help the climate. Kids all over the world are working together on the problem.

I suggest that you start by talking about climate change with a grown-up you trust, like a family member or a teacher. You can ask questions, share your feelings, and talk about ways that you might be able to help.

One of the most important things you can do is to learn more about climate change. You can start by looking at NASA’s climate website for kids. Or you might enjoy some of the books on this list.

Another important step is to tell other people what you learn about the climate. In my previous column, I shared suggestions from Professor Ann Sanson about how to talk about climate change with friends at school.

Kids around the world are also taking action to help the climate, for example by planting trees. Trees help the climate because they soak up carbon dioxide, which is trapping extra heat in the atmosphere. Children are writing songs and drawing pictures about the climate. And many young people are writing letters to leaders in the government, making speeches, or participating in school strikes, all with the goal of letting the grown-ups know that it’s time to protect the climate.

So, basically, nothing? Here’s an idea

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