This article has so many important messages that need publicizing.
Perhaps this is best highlighted by the following extracts:
“The latest Encyclical by Pope Francis is a revolutionary document in which it appears Pope Francis decided that overpopulation is a bigger problem than Church doctrine, especially when the increased population is industrialized, developed and prosperous. These are exactly the positions underlying the goals of the UN Agenda 21, the White House, and most other nations. Like them, the Encyclical uses global warming as a front for a political agenda. ……….”
“These actions explain Wirth’s truncated comment discussed earlier in which the last phrase shows global warming was just a vehicle for the greater objective of population control. “
So, for those interested in facts and truths, this is an enlightening article. Another dimension in the debate about all the issues of global warming, the Church view and its attempt to influence the public. (Not because man is “warming the planet dangerously”, but because overpopulation is counterproductive to the future home comforts of the rich”).
Proof that the alarmist agenda is the major issue, regardless of scientific facts.
[Bold emphasis above, mine).
Guest opinion: Dr. Tim Ball
Many times quotations are truncated to change the original meaning. When the larger quote is examined, a very different meaning often emerges. For example, most say, “Money is the root of all evil” when the full quote of Timothy 6:10 is “The love of money is the root of all evil”. This addition creates a very different emphasis and perspective. Lord Acton’s quote that “All power tends to corrupt; absolute power corrupts absolutely” is similarly altered by the sentence that follows, “Great men are almost always bad men.” A frequently used quote in the climate debate quotes in “Science Under Siege” by Michael Fumento is Senator Timothy Wirth’s,
“We’ve got to ride the global warming issue. Even if the theory of global warming is wrong, we will be doing the right thing,
When you add the latter part of the sentence that says…
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