Bummer: Preventing Climate Doom Is Hard, Preparing For It Is Easy

Yes, preparing for a tiny increase in global temperatures over your lifetime is actually pretty easy. Keeping the doomsday climate cult from taking your money and freedom is hard

Preventing climate change is hard, preparing for it is easy

The infrastructure discussion has evolved (or devolved) into a debate about what that clunky four-syllable word means. Whatever it is, “crumbling” is the wrong way to describe it. The correct word is obsolete. The infrastructure we have reflects the climate and values of 1950. Instead of being rebuilt, it must be reimagined.

President Joe Biden’s 10-year, $2 trillion American Jobs Plan pledges that every dollar spent on rebuilding “will be used to prevent, reduce, and withstand the impacts of the climate crisis.” The plan also promises “$50 billion in dedicated investments to improve infrastructure resilience.”

It is theoretically possible to reverse climate change, if humans make a monumental commitment to changing their economies. But even if the whole planet stopped emitting heat-trapping gasses today, the earth would continue to warm for a few decades before its temperature stabilized and eventually declined.

In reality, we’re in for a lot more bad weather. And we’re not prepared for it.

In the early spring of 2019, the Missouri River basin was deluged with about 61 million acre feet of water, enough to cover New York, Connecticut and New Jersey a foot deep.

Climate cultist Tyler J. Kelly spends many more paragraphs on this flooding (you know, something that happens and has always happened, but, in Warmist World, only since the use of fossil fuels), finally getting to

The Corps could have acquired the land by invoking eminent domain, but as one engineer who worked on the plan told me, “We’re not going to go there. It’s political suicide. We haven’t even gone there and it’s still kind of political suicide.” The levees were rebuilt almost exactly where they were before the 2011 flood, and they are being rebuilt now.

That Kelly goes immediately to taking people’s land tells you quite a bit about what the Cult of Climastrology wants.

February’s Texas deep freeze was not unique, either. It was similarly cold in 1989, 1962, 1930 and 1889. Thrice in a century is by no means unlikely. The Missouri River levees are being breached with about the same frequency. And this is without considering that extreme weather is more common now than a century ago.

Wait, what? Blaming a massive cold period on an “overheating planet?” The photo above comes from the opinion piece. They’re all nuts and cultists.

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3 Responses to “Bummer: Preventing Climate Doom Is Hard, Preparing For It Is Easy”

  1. drowningpuppies says:

    And this is without considering that extreme weather is more common now than a century ago.

    Another example of using what is called the unbased comparative or “how to make your point when you really don’t have one”.

    A common tactic used by the left and Rimjob(dipshit that he is).

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

  2. Dana says:

    Our esteemed host quoted:

    And this is without considering that extreme weather is more common now than a century ago.

    Is it really? 1921 isn’t exactly the dark ages, but with far less in the way of communication, with communities far more isolated, do we really know that extreme weather wasn’t just as common then?

  3. Jl says:

    “Extreme weather is more common now than a century ago” Notice they never have proof of that assertion, because there isn’t any. So it’s just a lie. For instance, hurricanes-There were no aircraft or satellites to detect them back then, so basically the only ones they knew about were the ones that hit land or spotted by ships. Meaning of course, that they were under-reported compared to the actual number.

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