Climate Crisis (scam) Is Having An Effect On Gen Z Career Choices Or Something

See, because you took a fossil fueled trip to the airport to take a fossil fueled flight to a vacation spot where you ate like a pig, Gen Z isn’t able to parlay their degrees in things ending with “Studies” into good paying jobs

Gen Z grew up with climate change. Now it’s starting to have an effect on their career choices

Gen Z grew up with climate change as a known factor in life — one that takes on an increasing sense of urgency every day. As fires rage through the west and hurricanes strike the southeast, the drumbeat is getting louder — and it’s starting to have an impact on their career choices.

Even prior to the pandemic and the devastating wildfires of 2020, 4 out of 10 young people identified climate change as one of the most significant issues facing the planet. Gen Z is uniquely positioned in part because, for many, they cannot recall a time when climate change was not a topic of discussion.

Fionnuala Fisk, who graduated from George Mason University in the spring of 2020, remembers starting a petition to “stop global warming” at age six (signed by her mother and two dogs). “I think it’s something that I have always been kind of aware of,” she said.

In other words, her parents brainwashed her into this. 6 year olds do not have these concerns otherwise

Growing up, Jane Weisenberg, a 2020 graduate of Union College from Larchmont, N.Y., did not know what she wanted to do professionally. Today, as she enters the world of business (she’s currently pursuing a career in consulting), she knows one thing: She wants to make money. The reason? The wealthy feel the effects of climate change less, a phenomenon which has become especially evident during the pandemic. “It’s a lot easier if you have money,” she said, “And so that really became more of a priority for me.”

Sounds like Jane is just making excuses to her limited circle of friends who are willing to put up with her incessant yapping about ‘climate change’ for why she wants to make money.

There are jobs available for climate-conscious people of all backgrounds and educations — some of which pay six figures, according to The Balance Careers. Environmental lawyers, for instance, earn a median salary of $122,960 and play a crucial role in the protection of our planet. Other high-paying and environmentally-sound jobs include environmental engineering and, in the business world, the relatively new but increasingly more common position of chief sustainability officer. And even for those without a bachelor’s degree, urban farmers can support their communities in eradicating food deserts and improving the environment while earning a median salary of $71,160.

Lawyers. LOL.

Cam Rosen is a 2020 graduate of Duke University from London, England. She currently resides in New York and recently began teaching fourth grade. But as she works to instruct the next generation, climate anxiety seeps into every aspect of her work. Rosen has focused her career on combating systemic racism and socioeconomic inequality, but recently has been struck by the urgency of the climate crisis.

“I keep forgetting that climate change is the problem,” Rosen said. “We’re not going to have a future where we can fix the injustices if our world is literally falling apart … I’m not going to have a future if the world is destroyed, and we keep destroying it.”

If you’d just give up your money and freedom to Government we could create a utopia, you damned burger eating skeptic.

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One Response to “Climate Crisis (scam) Is Having An Effect On Gen Z Career Choices Or Something”

  1. MrToad says:

    “Urban Farmers” with no degree pull in 70k a year? I’m calling BS on that one. Imagine the prices you’d have to pay for “Jim’s Urban Produce” to offset that 70k median salary.

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