I was sent an article last week.
Matthew Liao, the director of the bioethics program and an associate professor in the Centre for Bioethics in the Department of Philosophy at New York University is worried about Climate Change.
He starts off his article by claiming that “human-induced climate change is one of the biggest problems that we face today”.
The biggest problem we face today is nut cases and people with self-serving agendas reckoning they know what is wrong with us all and trying to force their fucking agendas down our throats.
Now this little twat reckons that the solution to the largely debunked “climate change” is human engineering. When I first read the article my reaction was one of amazement that anyone should even consider such a thing, let alone an apparently educated man.
But then I got thinking. Maybe he has a point after all. He talks about it being a selective and voluntary thing, so let’s bring it on. Let all those devout believers of the Church of Climate Change indulge themselves in a spot of human engineering. Let then inject themselves with sterilising agents. Let them wear patches that make red meat taste revolting. Let them engineer their children so they are only six inches tall.
Within a generation, their human engineering will have neatly killed off the entire congregation of the Climate Change Church. No more believers. Problem solved and the rest of us can get on with our lives.
But then I spotted something, and things turned serious again.
He mentioned the concept of pharmaceutical patches to administer his hormone induced changes and the alarm bells started ringing. Where have I heard that before? Ah yes. Nicotine patches.
By creating an imaginary fear, Big Pharma has done very well out of the smoking scares. What is to stop them cashing in on the imaginary Climate Change bandwaggon? Nothing. Half the work is already done. All Big Pharma has to do is rack up the pressure on their global mouthpiece – the WHO, to force governments into implementing compulsory climate saving measures.
Think I’m daft?
Twenty years ago I would have said the idea of trying to forcing nicotine patches on everyone was a lunatic conspiracy theory.