Uh Oh! Nobody Cares About ‘Earth Day’ Anymore
Haven’t you heard? It’s Earth Day! Okay, it’s not quite on the level as Christmas or the Fourth of July, and it’s influence is fading away as the lies of climate change taper off.
The annual day started with a group of communists looking to celebrate Mother Nature over God, and so they chose the date of April 22 — Vladimir Lenin’s birthday — as the best day to push their agenda.
But now I’m pleased to report that it’s not just me noticing that Earth Day isn’t such a big deal anymore. Media stories on the holiday have dropped off in recent years. Even better news is that mentions of climate change have started to level off, signalling that stories about environmental crazies are no longer flying with audiences.
Or, it’s possible that audience fatigue is combining with a lack of incentive for news companies to push the climate change angle. It’s been over a decade since Al Gore’s An Inconvenient Truth hit the theatres, and it’s been more than 20 years since the Kyoto Protocol was signed.
The Kyoto Protocol was an extension of a United Nations commitment that asked participating countries to work on lowering greenhouse gas emissions in order to combat the false belief that global warming was killing penguins and melting glaciers and flooding islands all because of evil people driving cars and running the air conditioner. At the time without the internet it was harder to avoid being pushed with the idea of global warming, the early version of climate change, because it was more difficult to access conservative news and the studies themselves that were misinterpreted in order to legitimize more UN programs.
So, the Protocol was signed in Japan at the end of 1997 and involved 192 parties. Canada has been the only nation to withdraw, in 2012.
When Earth Day was first held in 1970, they later took credit for the creation of the Environmental Protection Agency and the passage of various other environmental laws. In the 1990s, Earth Day moved its eyes to climate change. While Earth Day only earned 38 media mentions on average a year between the creation of Earth Day and 1989, there were 20,000 mentions in the media for 1990.
One of the groups paying the bills to push Earth Day in 1990 was Hewlett-Packard. At the time, environmentalists were insulted that the company was included on the board because at the time they were the second biggest emitter of the chemical chlorofluorocarbons in Silicon Valley. But, they were Democrats and they had money so they got on fine with Democrat Sen. Gaylord Nelson of Wisconsin, who submitted the legislation to create the holiday.
As time went on, more and more United Nations money went into climate change. By creating a global crisis that required global action, it was possible to push for the need for more global government. But now, attention is falling off.
Now, if climate change were real, it should be more obvious and it should be commanding the news cycle. But the people aren’t buying it, and the big countries that were supposed to be paying for it all aren’t playing along. So, the UN has moved to other concerns like immigration from the third world. In order to keep working on the world government, Earth Day falls away in place of immigration. Looking forward I’m sure we can see that immigration based days will be the next major holiday that schoolchildren will be celebrating in schools.
So compare Earth Day, which helped to launch climate change to how relevant it is now.
The Big Earth Story in 2018
On Saturday in Indianapolis, a pre-Earth Day cleanup celebration had a gruesome end as the bright eyed participants came across the body of a missing woman. The 32-year-old mother was first reported missing after a Christmas party at the end of last year.
There are no metaphors here, but it’s important to notice that Earth Day is going away. Keep an eye out to see what other crimes are uncovered as the climate change scam shuffles away.
Source: Quartz, Fox News