In a recent statement, Chris Huhne, an active voice for climate change, has likened the cause to fighting Adolf Hitler. It’s clear that this comparison is just another way to scare the masses into believing the climate change theory that Huhne and his cohorts are spreading.
In addition to this comparison to Hitler, Huhne has also stated that climate change will make the likelihood of wars and civil unrest increase. Couple these statements with other ones made by Greenpeace regarding the state of the oceans and the United Nations trying to create a worldwide government through their Peacekeeping efforts in order to handle the unrest that climate change will supposedly bring about, and you get a fear-based society that will believe what they’re told out of panic. This is one of the most important tools that climate change activists are using to gain and maintain control. This was made clear during the Copenhagen COP15 where the opening video was a blatant fear mongering message that was meant to create terror instead of to inform people.
In order to keep people on their side and to continue to maintain control of the conversation, these activists are pushing the fear element further and labelling their adversaries “deniers” as a way to demonize them further in the eyes of the people. This label is an obvious link to the terms used for people who deny the Holocaust which makes the jump to comparing the fight for climate change to fighting Hitler reasonable in their minds. One would think that this leap in logic would seem to undermine their scientific arguments, but clearly they think differently.
World leaders who oppose a global agreement to tackle climate change are making a similar mistake to the one made by politicians who tried to appease Adolf Hitler before World War Two, a British government minister said on Thursday.
Energy and Climate Change Minister Chris Huhne said governments must redouble efforts to find a successor to the United Nations Kyoto Protocol on emissions, although it was unlikely that a breakthrough would be made at a conference later this year in Durban in South Africa.
The global economic crisis has pushed the search for a legally binding treaty to limit planet-warming emissions down the political agenda and countries do not want to lose their competitive edge by going it alone on strict climate targets, he said.
In a speech urging countries to keep pressing for a climate deal, Huhne evoked the memory of British wartime leader Winston Churchill and the fight against Nazi Germany led by Hitler.
“Climate change is getting less political attention now than it did two years ago. There is a vacuum, and the forces of low ambition are looking to fill it,” he said. “Giving in to the forces of low ambition would be an act of climate appeasement.”
“Climate Appeasement.” Someone threw away quite a bit of money to come up with this gem.
If you put Huhne’s statement about Climate Appeasement in perspective with Britain’s recorded CO2 output (2% of the actual worldwide aggregate) it is quite outlandish, which fits Chris Huhne well.