My MA paleoclimatology paper helped me get a B. My idea was to use Sonics, cavitation and explosives to accelerate the weathering of mafic rocks including olivine. 1.4 mm of olive rock flour spread evenly across the globe would change the PH of systems, fertilize biosystems, and create heat. It would also bring atmosphere Co2 concentrations to 0. I can’t find this paper I wrote but he here was that I quoted.
Do you have a regular demand for hot water at 120 F – 140 F? Using
At 1000 BTU/ton/hr from compost, many heat loads match this compostable material generation rate.
The total amount of yard trimming material in MSW combusted in 2018 was 2.6 million tons. This represents 7.4 percent of all MSW combusted with energy recovery that year. In 2018, landfills received about 10.5 million tons of yard trimmings, which comprised 7.2 percent of all MSW landfilled
PEX water line in foundations connects to the compost machine
The original title of this article was, The History of Climate Alarm: Viewed via Crypto-Eugenics, NSSM 200, Climate Warfare, the British Colonial New World Order, Rockefeller/Club of Rome/Pilgrim Society and OSS/CIA Weaponized Anthropological Frames. All these frames were discussed by others in bits and fragments. The most important thing this article offers is focusing of Greg Bateson’s contribution to climate alarm and furthering the British empire via weaponized anthropology as described by David Price’s work including Bateson’s OSS paper released by the FOIA.
Although the history of climate change has been covered ad nauseam (Simone Turchetti, Marita Sturken, Spencer Weart, James Flemming, Jacob Hamblin and many others) probably no climate change historian covered who first sounded the climate alarm. Anthropologists like Andrew Ross discussed why it was sounded so did YouTube videos like “How Big Oil Conquered the World”.
“No one needs the urgency of the greenhouse problem to recognize that any Western suggestion of standards for the development of other countries is also a reinforcement of the long history of colonial underdevelopment of the non-European world” Ross, P.213, Strange Weather: Culture, Science, and Technology in the Age of Limits.
Ross p. 202 also talks about how the CIA around 1974 used climate to further expand power and counter climate modifications attempted by Russia. For example Nile Blue.
It was inspired “unbeknowst to himself” yeah right by Greg Bateson. It was released on Earth Day and warned of an anthropological caused ice age. Earth Day was funded by population controllers including the Rockefellers who recently divested from oil to renewables. Lithium and rare earth metals aren’t clean they just offer a different pollution and come with political and social extraction problems as well. There are many great alternative energy designs I hope they pick my favorites and my contributions but they won’t pick anything that might increase population and increase growth.
I believe the climate alarmists want to reduce the global population in order to control it easier. Climate alarm replaced colonialism and is a tool of crypto-eugenic advocates like Julian Huxley who created UNESCO. Via the Club of Rome and the Pilgrims Society climate alarm is British Imperialism continued. A Fabian society’s wolf in sheep’s clothing to limit the growth of mankind. This new directive is different than the old commandment of “be fruitful and multiply” It was created by Rockefeller, Greg Bateson’s wife Margret Mead, NIH and NSSM 200 framers. Its interesting the Rockefeller’s invented the lithium battery at Exxon labs and also funded Earth Day. Its interesting the MEDEA scientists (Robert King et al.) who instructed Al Gore to sound the alarm also have interests in the largest solar panel company SolAero. Just like the plandemic and its models, the one child Kissinger policy in China, the goal of climate alarm is to slow growth and control reproduction.
The most important thing about understanding the history of climate change is separating climate change from climate alarm. It wasn’t those who discovered it according to the Oral History of Gustaf Olof Svante Arrhenius in an Interview conducted by Laura Harkewicz.
Harkewicz: I want to ask you about something about him, but I just wonder if, in our opinion, you know, being the grandson of Svante Arrhenius and but also being an oceanographer, do you think that oceanographers were the first to, so to speak, ring the alarm about global climate change, or do you think people like your grandfather and Guy Stewart Callendar were the first people?
Arrhenius: Well, my grandfather rang a bell, indeed, and people became extremely interested in it at that time. There was a great flurry of interest in it, but not because of the menace but because it would be so great. He felt that it would be marvelous to have an improved climate in “the northern climes.” And in addition, the carbon dioxide would stimulate growth of crops—they would grow better. So he was, he and people at the time were not unhappy about the prospects. They were only sad that in his calculations it would take about 300 years for it to have the marked effect that we now think would happen in something like thirty or forty years. The reason for the discrepancy was that it was not known at the time that the ocean is stratified with a lid of warm water on the cold, and mixing between them is limited. As a result the timescale of the temperature increase was not well known. But once it was established, the interest in the greenhouse effect was lost in the beginning of the 1900s and it was only Callendar who took it up again in the 1930s, again without much alarm, I think, but as an interesting geophysical problem. And Roger wasn’t alarmed at all either—he liked great geophysical experiments. He thought that this would be a grand experiment to make, if possible, particularly because of his oceanographic background—to study the effect on the ocean of the increase of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere and the mixing between the ocean reservoirs.
The second most important idea in order to understand climate alarm history is finding out who first sounded the alarm, when it was sounded and why it was sounded. David Price Assistant Professor of Anthropology at St. Martin’s College wrote an article called, “Gregory Bateson and the OSS: World War II and Bateson’s Assessment of Applied Anthropology.” This article uses documents released from the Central Intelligence Agency under the Freedom of Information Act to examine Gregory Bateson’s work for the Office of Strategic Services during World War II. The primary document under consideration is a position paper written by Bateson for the OSS in November 1944. In that paper, Bateson outlined a number of methods and strategies that U.S. intelligence agencies might wish to consider using in the post-war period to continue to gather intelligence in India and to help maintain colonial order in India. This 1944 OSS position paper is discussed in order to shed light both on some of the largely undocumented work done by anthropologists during the war and to understand why Bateson returned to his overall negative assessment of applied anthropology in the post-war period.
Gregory Bateson, the Double Bind, and the Rise of Ecological Consciousness
Runaway: Gregory Bateson, the Double Bind, and the Rise of Ecological Consciousness
The anthropologist Gregory Bateson has been called a lost giant of twentieth-century thought. In the years following World War II, Bateson was among the group of mathematicians, engineers, and social scientists who laid the theoretical foundations of the information age. In Palo Alto in 1956, he introduced the double-bind theory of schizophrenia. By the sixties, he was in Hawaii studying dolphin communication. Bateson’s discipline hopping made established experts wary, but he found an audience open to his ideas in a generation of rebellious youth. To a gathering of counterculturalists and revolutionaries in 1967 London, Bateson was the first to warn of a “greenhouse effect” that could lead to runaway climate change.
We are told “climate change” (https://digitalscholarship.unlv.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=3590&context=thesesdissertations pg. 3) is important. The term climate change in the context of anthropogenic warming since 1860 explained by modern greenhouse effect theory goes back to at least 1955. For example Gilbert Plass talked about “climatic change” and a “change of climate” the specific theory was that “extra CO₂ released into the atmosphere by industrial processes and other human activities may have caused the temperature rise during the present century” (Plass, 1955, p. 140). It is important to note, as discussed later on in the war frame, that “this work was sponsored by the U.S. Office of Naval Research” (p. 140). Global warming and greenhouse effect fit in this semantic category. Global warming as understood today is a much different theory than as it was understood during Arrhenius’s time in the 1890’s (Fleming, 2012, p. 5). For example statistical analysis from Ed Lorenz and climate models produced by military super computers didn’t exist when Arrhenius and Knut Angstrom debated it. Interesting to note “climate change in IPCC usage refers to a change in the state of the climate that can be identified (e.g. using statistical tests) by changes in the mean and/or the variability of its properties, and that persists for an extended period, typically decades or longer. It refers to any change in climate over time, whether due to natural variability or as a result of human activity. This usage differs from that in the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), where climate change refers to a change of climate that is attributed directly or indirectly to human activity that alters the composition of the global atmosphere and that is in addition to natural climate variability observed over comparable time periods” (IPCC, 2007). So the IPCC and UNFCCC have two different definitions even though they are apart of the same United Nations organization. To make things more ambiguous “climate change is not climate change; it is at once much more and something very different” (Beck, 2015, p. 79).
Climate Change is the defining issue of our time and we are at a defining moment. From shifting weather patterns that threaten food production, to rising sea levels that increase the risk of catastrophic flooding, the impacts of climate change are global in scope and unprecedented in scale. Without drastic action today, adapting to these impacts in the future will be more difficult and costly.
Skull and Bones
Kellogg, William W. and Carl Sagan. 1961. The Atmospheres of Mars and Venus: A Report by the Ad Hoc Panel on Planetary Atmospheres of the Space Science Board (Publication 944). Washington, D. C.: The National Academy of Sciences National Research Council.
Kellogg, William W. (1971). “Predicting the Climate.” In Man’s Impact on the Climate [Study of Critical Environmental Problems (SCEP) Report], edited by William H. Matthews, et al., pp. 123–32. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. ISBN0-262-13075-0
Kellogg, William W., et al. (1975). “Effect of Anthropogenic Aerosols on the Global Climate.” In Proceedings of the WMO/IAMAP Symposium on Long-Term Climatic Fluctuations, Norwich, Aug. 1975 (WMO Doc. 421) pp. 323–30. Geneva: World Meteorological Organization.
This is a good place to stop for food, music and fun in Puerto Limon, Costa Rica. It it on Avenida 4 and Calle 1. It is next to the Park Hotel also a great spot to stop. Another is Soda El Patty and Taylor’s Resteraunt.