Earth Day Grassroots Movement or Elite Population Control Tool?

Excerpts from Link. It’s focus was population control. It was written by Fred Dutton. The elite from the far left and far right come together on climate change to produce a brave new world order?:
The First Earth Day Proposal or PROSPECTUS FOR A NATIONAL TEACH IN ON OUR WORSENING ENVIRONMENT
Proposed Board Members
Dr. Roger Rovelle of Harvard
Head of the Sierra Club
Robert Wood of MIT
Prof. George Wald
Jacque Casteau
Jesse Jackson
Lawrence Rockefeller
Halter Reuther
Mary Bunting
Gloria Steinem
John Gardner
Ralph Nader
The editor of Science magazine
Six members of the House and Senate
bipartisan Ten student editors across the country
Ten student body presidents from other colleges
Ten well-known student activists
President of the National Students Association, Charles Palmer
Others
Tentative Budget
Full-time staff director, 7 months, Nov. 1st to June 1st at $750 a month SUbsistence pay for four full-time field coordinators Nov. 15 to May 15, $250 a month each T:’:’a-vel by Steering Committee members, especially the four coordinators Office Overhead for six months, Nov. 15 to May 15, in three rooms near Capitol Hill; includes rent, supplies, phones, insurance, etc. Cheap, Frinted Pamphlet for wide distribution explaining the project Organizing the Special Projects Discussed Later Contingency Fund–Just over 15% of Other Expenses, which is generous for such a fund Fund Raising Goal, in Phases By November 10th By January loth By ~1ar ch lOth By April lOth Possible Sources Another Another Another Total Target $10,000.00 20,000.00 20,000.00 5,000.00 — or more.
Foundations like Ford, Taconic, Irwin Miller; Stern, etc.
$5,250.00 6,000.,00 7,000.00 8,000.00 9,000.00 12,000.00 7,750.00 $55,000.00
Unions like UATtl, Mine Workers, Steel Horkers, National AFL-CIO, etc.
Publications like Readers Digest, Look, Life, McCalls, National Geosraphic, etr::,
Individuals like Mary Lasker, Stewart Mott, Lawrence Rockefeller, Norton Simon, etc.
Public interest corporations like IBM, Xerox, Polaroid-Land, Kodak, etc. Trade associations with a Hashington, D. C., base, but not tied directly to individual company plunderers.
Special projects like a New York and L.A. rock concert sponsored by local groups in those areas and using Joan Baez, the Jefferson Airplane, Simo~ and Garfunkel or others that attract big audiences, especially among tl~e young and are interested in issues like conserv~tion, peace, e-cc. Those two concerts alone might net $75,000 to $100,000. (Just the Washington, D. C., headquarters budget for the Viet Nam effort is now over $200,000 . :
The White House, Washington

 

Today is Earth Day — the last one I’ll celebrate as President. Looking back over the past seven years, I’m hopeful that the work we’ve done will allow my daughters and all of our children to inherit a cleaner, healthier, and safer planet. But I know there is still work to do.

That’s why, today, the United States will join about 170 other countries in signing the Paris Agreement, a historic deal to reduce carbon emissions across the globe.

When Secretary of State John Kerry stands with other countries to support this agreement, we’ll advance a plan that prioritizes the health of our planet and our people. And we’ll come within striking distance of enacting the Paris Agreement years earlier than anyone expected.

This is important because the impact of climate change is real. Last summer, I visited Alaska and stood at the foot of a disappearing glacier. I saw how the rising sea is eating away at shorelines and swallowing small towns. I saw how changes in temperature mean permafrost is thawing and the tundra is burning. So we’ve got to do something about it before it’s too late.

As the world’s second-largest source of climate pollution, America has a responsibility to act. The stakes are enormous — our planet, our children, our future. That’s true not just here in America, but all over the world. No one is immune.

That’s why, when I ran for this office, I promised I’d work with anyone — across the aisle or on the other side of the planet — to combat this threat. It’s why we brought together scientists, entrepreneurs, businesses, and religious organizations to tackle this challenge together. It’s why we set the first-ever national fuel efficiency standards for trucks and set new standards for cars. It’s why we made the biggest investment in clean energy in U.S. history. It’s why we put forward a plan to limit carbon pollution from existing power plants. And it’s why in Paris, we rallied countries all over the world to establish a long-term framework to reduce global greenhouse gas emissions — the first time so many countries had committed to ambitious, nationally determined climate targets.

Now, we’re building on that momentum. When all is said and done, today will be the largest one-day signing event in the history of the UN.

Thanks to this agreement, we can be more confident that we’ll leave our children a planet worthy of their promise.

That’s what this is all about. And that’s why today, America is leading the fight against climate change.

President Barack Obama


The idea for a national day to focus on the environment came to Earth Day founder Gaylord Nelson, then a U.S. Senator from Wisconsin, after witnessing the ravages of the 1969 massive oil spill in Santa Barbara, California. Inspired by the student anti-war movement, he realized that if he could infuse that energy with an emerging public consciousness about air and water pollution, it would force environmental protection onto the national political agenda. Senator Nelson announced the idea for a “national teach-in on the environment” to the national media; persuaded Pete McCloskey, a conservation-minded Republican Congressman, to serve as his co-chair; and recruited Denis Hayes from Harvard as national coordinator. Hayes built a national staff of 85 to promote events across the land. April 22, falling between Spring Break and Final Exams, was selected as the date.

On April 22,1970, 20 million Americans took to the streets, parks, and auditoriums to demonstrate for a healthy, sustainable environment in massive coast-to-coast rallies. Thousands of colleges and universities organized protests against the deterioration of the environment. Groups that had been fighting against oil spills, polluting factories and power plants, raw sewage, toxic dumps, pesticides, freeways, the loss of wilderness, and the extinction of wildlife suddenly realized they shared common values.

Earth Day 1970 achieved a rare political alignment, enlisting support from Republicans and Democrats, rich and poor, city slickers and farmers, tycoons and labor leaders. By the end of that year, the first Earth Day had led to the creation of the United States Environmental Protection Agency and the passage of the Clean AirClean Water, and Endangered Species Acts. “It was a gamble,” Gaylord recalled, “but it worked.”

As 1990 approached, a group of environmental leaders asked Denis Hayes to organize another big campaign. This time, Earth Day went global, mobilizing 200 million people in 141 countries and lifting environmental issues onto the world stage. Earth Day 1990 gave a huge boost to recycling efforts worldwide and helped pave the way for the 1992 United Nations Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro. It also prompted President Bill Clinton to award Senator Nelson the Presidential Medal of Freedom (1995)—the highest honor given to civilians in the United States—for his role as Earth Day founder.

– See more at: http://www.earthday.org/about/the-history-of-earth-day/#sthash.Ed8zGnnp.dpuf


On April 22, 2012, the 43rd Earth Day will be celebrated. On the same day, Vladimir Lenin will celebrating (posthumously, of course) his 142nd birthday, meaning he was born exactly 100 years prior to the first Earth Day. As far as I can tell, this is a coincidence. But some people aren’t so sure. Indeed, some people fear that climate change is a hoax fabricated — or at least exaggerated — by researchers in support of a subversive ploy to impose an oppressive global government.

 http://www.huffingtonpost.com/seth-baum/earth-day-conspiracy-and-_b_1444372.html
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A fundraising and awareness advertisement by Environmental Teach-In, Inc. ran in the New York Times on January 18, 1970. Critics of Earth Day debated if the environmental agenda was either too radical or not radical enough, but the idea was broad enough to encourage action no matter the point of view.
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Circuit Earth
This independently-produced 16mm film documented the first Earth Day held in Philadelphia in 1970. It features counterculture figures who came to speak at Earth Day events, including Alan Watts, Allen Ginsberg, Jerry Rubin and Ed Sanders, as well as scientists and public figures such as Ralph Lapp, Paul Ehrlich, Ed Muskie, and Nobel Prize winner George Wald. In addition to these celebrities, the film also includes art performances by Leon Redbone, the cast of Hair, as well as a local dance group, Black Butterfly. It intercuts appearances by ordinary people from Philadelphia communities expressing their concerns with the environmental issues that were highlighted in the Earth Day event. The idea behind “Circuit Earth” was to draw connections between concern for the environment and spiritual impoverishment manifested by war, overpopulation, mindless consumption, and drug addiction. This “underground” documentary raised issues that are now in the mainstream, including the impact of warfare, climate change, and population growth on the environment. It focused on concerns that are as true today as they were then, such as the dependence on fossil fuels, which is at the core of the energy debate today. Circuit Earth film anticipated the need for a holistic and global approach to the environment that requires an informed citizenry as well as knowledge-based political leadership. This film underscores the global nature of technology and the environment, and the complex interaction of natural and human systems. Credits: John Hoskyns-Abrahall, Christopher Bamford, Michael Katz, Bob Feldman, and Peter Wiesner
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 http://spectator.org/articles/55727/happy-earth-day%E2%80%A6-and-lenin-day

Weather Modification Speech that Got JFK Assasinated?

The following “weather modification” speech was delivered October 22, 1963 by John F. Kennedy. He was killed one month later on November 22, 1963. Under Johnson the weather warfare budget exploded culminating in Operation Popeye. UN made climate warfare illegal but said it was ok for peaceful purposes. The climate warfare people like Jay Forester among other subverted the environmental movement.

First, I would suggest the question of the conservation and development of our natural resources. In a recent speech to the General Assembly of the United Nations, I proposed a worldwide program to protect land and water, forests and wildlife, to combat exhaustion and erosion, to stop the contamination of water and air by industrial as well as nuclear pollution, and to provide for the steady renewal and expansion of the natural bases of life.

Malthus argued a century and a half ago that man, by using up all his available resources, would forever press on the limits of subsistence, thus condemning humanity to an indefinite future of misery and poverty. We can now begin to hope and, I believe, know that Malthus was expressing not a law of nature, but merely the limitation then of scientific and social wisdom. The truth or falsity of his prediction will depend now, with the tools we have, on our own actions, now and in the years to come.

The earth can be an abundant mother to all of the people that will be born in the coming years if we learn to use her with skill and wisdom, to heal her wounds, replenish her vitality, and utilize her potentialities. And the necessity is now urgent and worldwide, for few nations embarked on the adventure of development have the resources to sustain an ever-growing population and a rising standard of living. The United Nations has designated this the Decade of Development. We all stand committed to make this agreeable hope a reality. This seems to me the greatest challenge to science in our times, to use the world’s resources, to expand life and hope for the world’s inhabitants.

While these are essentially applied problems, they require guidance and support from basic science. I solicit your help, and I particularly solicit your help in meeting a problem of universal concern–the supply of food to the multiplying mouths of a multiplying world. Abundance depends now on the application of sound biological analysis to the problems of agriculture. If all the knowledge that we now have were systematically applied to all the countries of the world, the world could greatly improve its performance in the low-yield areas, but this would not be enough, and the long-term answer to inadequate food production, which brings misery with it, must lie in new research and new experimentation, and the successful use of new knowledge will require close cooperation with other nations.

Already a beginning has been made. I think of the work in other countries, of the Rockefeller and Ford Foundations, and the creation by the OAS of the Inter-American Institute of Agricultural Sciences in Costa Rica. I look forward eventually to the establishment of a series of international agricultural research institutes on a regional basis throughout the developing world. I can imagine nothing more unwise than to hoard our knowledge and not disseminate it and develop the means of disseminating it throughout the globe.

Second, I would call your attention to a related problem; that is, the understanding and use of the resources of the sea. I recently sent to Congress a plan for a national attack on the oceans of the world, calling for the expenditure of more than $2 billion over the next 10 years. This plan is the culmination of 3 years’ effort by the Inter-Agency Committee on Oceanography, and it results from recommendations made by the National Academy.

Our goal is to investigate the world ocean, its boundaries, its properties, its processes. To a surprising extent, the sea has remained a mystery–10,000 fleets still sweep over it in vain. We know less of the oceans at our feet, where we came from, than we do of the sky above our heads. It is time to change this, to use to the full our powerful new instruments of oceanic exploration, to drive back the frontiers of the unknown in the waters which encircle our globe.

I can imagine no field among all those which are so exciting today than this great effort which our country and others will carry on in the years to come. We need this knowledge for its own sake. We want to know what is under the sea, and we need it to consider its bearings on our security, and on the world’s social and economic needs. It has been estimated, for example, that the yield of food from the seas could be increased five or ten times through better knowledge of marine biology, and some day we will seed and weed and harvest the ocean. Here, again, the job can best be done by the nations of the world working together in international institutions.

As all men breathe the same air, so a storm along Cape Cod may well begin off the shores of Japan. The world ocean is also indivisible, and events in one part of the great sea have astonishing effects in remote places. International scientific cooperation is indispensable if human knowledge of the ocean is to keep pace with human needs.

Third, there is the atmosphere itself, the atmosphere in which we live and breathe and which makes life on this planet possible. Scientists have studied the atmosphere for many decades, but its problems continue to defy us.

The reasons for our limited progress are obvious. Weather cannot be easily reproduced and observed in the laboratory. It must, therefore, be studied in all of its violence wherever it has its way. Here, as in oceanography, new scientific tools have become available. With modern computers, rockets, and satellites, the time is ripe to harness a variety of disciplines for a concerted attack. And even more than oceanography, the atmospheric sciences require worldwide observation and, hence, international cooperation.

Some of our most successful international efforts have involved the study of the atmosphere. We all know that the World Meteorological Organization has been effective in this field. It is now developing a worldwide weather system to which nations the world over can make their contributions. Such cooperative undertakings can challenge the world’s best efforts for decades to come.

Fourth, I would mention a problem which I know has greatly concerned many of you. That is our responsibility to control the effects of our own scientific experiments. For as science investigates the natural environment, it also modifies it, and that modification may have incalculable consequences for evil as well as for good.

In the past, the problem of conservation has been mainly the problem of human waste of natural resources, of their destruction. But science has the power for the first time in history now to undertake experiments with premeditation which can irreversibly alter our biological and physical environment on a global scale. The problem is difficult, because it is hard to know in advance whether the cumulative effects of a particular experiment will help or harm mankind. In the case of nuclear testing, the world is satisfied that radioactive contamination involves unnecessary risks, and we are all heartened that more than 100 nations have joined to outlaw testing in environments where the effects most directly threaten mankind.

In other fields we may be less sure. We must, for example, balance the gains of weather modification against the hazards of protracted drought or storm.

The Government has the clear responsibility to weigh the importance of large-scale experiments to the advance of knowledge or to national security against the possibility of adverse and destructive effects. The scientific community must assist the Government in arriving at rational judgments and interpreting these issues to the public. To deal with this problem, we have worked out formal procedures within the Government to assure expert review before potentially risky experiments are undertaken. And we will make every effort to publish the data needed to permit open examination and discussion of proposed experiments by the scientific community before they are authorized.

John F. Kennedy

http://www.presidency.ucsb.edu/ws/?pid=9488

Under Johnson the weather modification budget went up. Also secret weather warfare programs were carried out including Operation Popeye.

http://www.irishcentral.com/news/jackie-kennedy-blamed-lyndon-b-johnson-for-jfk-murder-127220093-237788131.html

Notice the hands on the face.

image below from:

http://www.indiabix.com/body-language/hand-to-face-gestures/

Capture11Capture1

Climate Change Is: Eugenics, Colonialism, Population/Mind Control, Weather Warfare and Creator of the Surveillance State

The impediment to action advances action. What stands in the way becomes the way.
–Marcus Aurelius

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What something is called is infinitely more important than what it is.

—Frederich Nietzche

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My name is Jason Thompson and I’m a clean energy journalist/inventor/promoter/historian/science enthusiast who once got fired for only wanting to write green articles. Although I wanted more and stricter environmental policies I thought it was weird that so much momentum was pushing the idea that CO2 was certainly the main driver of the climate while so many factors and unknowns abound. I got a feel for this back in 2001 when I took Dynamic Earth and Minnesota Rocks and Waters in undergraduate school at Winona State University. My main area of study was colonialism and US-Mongolian Foreign Relations.

I noticed many of the former colonial powers and interests were behind climate alarmism. I felt something was funny regarding the science of climate change and did more research at UNLV. This was after I was asked to leave my job because I was writing too many green articles and ones that were critical of the car companies.

Here are the alternative energy technologies I like.

I’ve taken a few undergraduate and one graduate course which covered climate change. I also learned about climate change while I was student assistant for Dr. Oliver Hemmers who was the director of the Harry Reid Center for Environmental Studies at UNLV. That was until he came out with talks critical of climate change models and was not re-hired.

Climate change science is not at a point where we should use it to change energy policy drastically. This is what Roger Revelle one of the fathers of climate change concluded towards the end of his life. Climate models are not very good because they don’t model convection, aerosols, the oceans, or clouds with accuracy according to the New York Times in 1991. Finding the signal in the noise is impossible ask Nate Silver.

The below video goes more in depth regarding the history of climate change. Even if global warming wasn’t developed by the CIA to control India (and it was admittedly see screenshot of Price’s work below) just as they project it it would not be ethical to block development of impoverished. Climate models were developed by the military. Once used to define and modify battle conditions now the models are used to make war against a new enemy, the climate itself.

Andrew Ross mentions this last challenge, “No one needs to doubt 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, 1991, p. 213

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vLVBn291lYM

Video about climate change.

http://www.palgrave.com/us/book/9781137438720

The Surveillance Imperative

Geosciences during the Cold War and Beyond

Authors: Turchetti, S., Roberts, P.

“Surveillance is a key notion for understanding power and control in the modern world, but it has been curiously neglected by historians of science and technology. Using the overarching concept of the “surveillance imperative,” this collection of essays offers a new window on the evolution of the environmental sciences during and after the Cold War.”

https://www.cia.gov/library/center-for-the-study-of-intelligence/kent-csi/vol10no2/html/v10i2a01p_0001.htm

THE BIRTH OF CENTRAL INTELLIGENCE

Arthur B. Darling1There was more than economy in mind as Director of the Budget Harold Smith corresponded with General Wm. J. Donovan in August 1945 about liquidating the Office of Strategic Services. On the same day Smith advised the General that agencies with no peacetime activities had to go, Donovan expounded once more in a letter to him the principles which should govern a centralized U.S. foreign intelligence system. Donovan believed those principles were already at work in the OSS. But since it was to be abandoned, another agency should be set up immediately to take over its valuable assets and aid the nation in “the organization and maintenance of the peace.”

The newly unveiled atomic bomb naturally dominated the thinking of the time, and some argued that it made the need for a permanent system of national intelligence peremptory. Gregory Bateson, for example, writing to Donovan from OSS headquarters in the India-Burma theater, forecast that the bomb would shift the balance of warlike and peaceful methods of international pressure. It would be powerless, he said, against subversive practices, guerrilla tactics, social and economic manipulation, diplomatic forces, and propaganda either black or white. The nations would therefore resort to those indirect methods of warfare. The importance of the kind of work the Foreign Economic Administration, the Office of War Information, and the Office of Strategic Services had been doing would thus be infinitely greater than it had ever been. The country could not rely upon the Army and Navy alone for defense. There should be a third agency to combine the functions and employ the weapons of clandestine operations, economic controls, and psychological pressures in the new warfare. But Bateson thought, and he would not be alone, that this third agency should be under the Department of State.

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What did Bateson do after this?

The Search for the “Manchurian Candidate”: The CIA and Mind Control: The Secret History of the Behavioral Science

http://homepages.stmartin.edu/fac_staff/dprice/price-bateson-oss-ho1998.pdf

&

Gregory Bateson and the OSS: World War II and Bateson’s Assesment of Applied Anthropology

by David H. Price

Is it important a former OSS agent wrote a paper on how to keep colonial order in India after ww2 and then inspired a psychedelic environmental movement that effectively controls India’s development a few decades later?

The above links describe it.

Allen Ginsberg made Circuit Earth on 1st Earth Day along with Erlich. The movie was inspired by Bateson or so it said at beginning. It warned of ice age caused by humans. Bateson gave LSD to Ginsberg and programmed him at Stanford in 1959. I wonder what was said I contacted Stanford records that has Ginsberg papers. LSD was then distributed to population via universities. Along with the fragile earth program. Mead was Bateson’s wife and wrote book about climate change with NIH. Atmosphere Endangered Endangering

The movie Circuit Earth is a lynchpin connecting Greg Bateson with new environmental movement. Or a coincidence…

Bateson specialized in black propaganda. This means making fake messages that look like they came from official enemy position. The exaggerated messages are designed to disrupt enemy. We are the enemy.

Screenshot 2016-07-04 at 9.24.01 AM

I

Screenshot 2016-07-05 at 5.37.47 PM

Screenshot 2016-07-06 at 7.31.42 AM

Also interesting coincidence that black propaganda developed or at least used by Bateson in Burma was used by climate change activists The Yes Men.http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2009/10/19/AR2009101901651.htmlCapture

02/08/2016 Legislative Committee on Energy (5301) – Room 3137

Presentation and Discussion on the Science of Climate Change Oliver Hemmers, Ph.D., Vice President of Operations, Infinity Capital Management

Jason Thompson added a public comment regarding carbon colonialism and the creation of the CIA.

Back in the campaign, Duterte said the country’s economy might still need new coal-fired power plants.

He also called the developed nations “hypocritical” for asking developing nations like the Philippines to slash carbon emissions.

http://cnnphilippines.com/news/2016/06/18/Duterte-Pope-Francis-climate-change-action.html

Addressing the nation, Duterte softens position on reducing greenhouse gas emissions, but insists industrialization comes first

Duterte: addressing climate change is ‘top priority’ for Philippines

I wonder what made him change his mind?

Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte has stated he will not abide by the Paris Agreement, an international climate change pact, calling the deal “stupid” and “absurd,” and accusing developed countries of “imposing” on less wealthy states after having committed their own share of environmental atrocities.

http://www.breitbart.com/national-security/2016/07/19/philippines-duterte-says-no-to-stupid-absurd-climate-change-deal/

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Jason Thompson received his Bachelor of Arts degree in Law & Society from Winona State University where he studied U.S.-Mongolian Foreign Relations 1860-1920. He also attended programs at Hennepin Technical College in Minnesota, Soonchunhyang University in the Republic of Korea and at the University for Peace in Costa Rica. He has a Master of Arts degree from University of Nevada, Las Vegas where he focused on climate control and high-energy x-ray applications. Jason has wrote for Diesel Power and The Costa Rica News. Contact him at goi.thompson@gmail.com