World Wildlife Fund (WWF) wants to “control the World”?

Posted: May 21, 2012 in Uncategorized

Fuzzy warm and cute Panda Bears are this “charitable organization’s” motto and has been around throughout most people’s lives from the 70’s right through to present day.

They claim they are saving species at risk and promoting conservancy around the world so what could be wrong with that?

Nothing at all, if they just stuck with that job, but there is so much more to this massive group of “Environmentalists”.

This Fund was “founded in 1961 by Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands — a Nazi, member of Hitler’s SS and one of two founders of the globalist Bilderberg Group” so what could go wrong with it?………………….

If you’ve donated any of your hard earned cash to this group to save anything at all that they say is endangered, YOU just may be on that list!

Personally, I would ask for a refund!

WWF Calls For Immediate EcoAusterity

By Kim M.
theintelhub.com
May 21, 2012

“If all of humanity lived like an average resident of Indonesia, only two-thirds of the planet’s biocapacity would be used; if everyone lived like an average Argentinean, humanity would demand more than half an additional planet; and if everyone lived like an average resident of the USA, a total of four Earths would be required to regenerate humanity’s annual demand on nature.” — World Wildlife Fund (WWF) Living Planet Report 2012 (emphasis added)

I just started reading the “summary” version of WWF’s biennial “state of the planet”report (loaded with lots of large print, white space, pretty pictures, and ominous graphics) and already I have a headache.

On page two I was told quite emphatically that “demand on natural resources has doubled since 1966″ and that “we are currently using the equivalent of 1.5 planets to support our activities.”

OK, I never did like fractions much, but even I can figure out that this means that we have already consumed the planet we’re on, plus one half of an imaginary planet that doesn’t exist, and so we therefore must be hanging out in space somewhere waiting for a couple more planets to come floating by so that we can consume them, too, like “Day of the Locusts,” or Super-Mario-Pac-Men, or…, or…, or something.

“We are using 50 per cent more resources than the Earth can provide, and unless we change course that number will grow very fast — by 2030, even two planets will not be enough…. The first imperative is to get much more out of the energy we use – increasing the efficiency of our buildings, cars and factories can cut our total energy use in half.” — Jim Leape, Director General of WWF International, as quoted from the WWF Living Planet Report 2012 (emphasis added)

Either Mr. Leape failed the negative-numbers portion of his mathematical training, or else he’s the biggest/boldest flimflam man ever?

Because pretty much any child can tell you that if you only have one basket of oranges, then it’s impossible for you to consume two (because, hello? the second basket doesn’t even exist!)

Is it just me? Or does this kind of “logic” remind you of Mike Rivero’s 11th-marble theory of fractional-reserve banking?

“The problem with all modern reserve banking systems is that the moment the first bank note goes into circulation as the proceed of a loan at interest, more money is owed to the banks than actually exists. Ten marbles have been put into the tin can, but the bankers see 11 marbles owed back to them…. This evil magic of creating money out of debt was a fraud all along, as fraudulent and silly as the idea that one can put ten marbles into a tin can, and take out eleven.” — Mike Rivero (emphasis added)

Equally silly and fraudulent is the idea that I could possibly consume more stuff than actually exists. We have not, and absolutely cannot, consume a planet-and-a-half worth of stuff, no matter how hard we try.

Any thinking person knows that we are already living within our means, because how could we not? We’d all be dead by now if we weren’t! So much for the Emperor’s New Clothes.

But after wading through pages and pages of strange and wondrous language — “biocapacity,” “BRIICS,” “carbon storage,” “ecosystem services,” “global hectare,” “living planet index” — and beautiful and iconic photography — a smiling Nepalese woman squatting in the weeds, a crowded and smoggy Shanghai street, a half-naked New Guinean tossing a fishing net — I finally arrived at the crux:

“WWF’s One Planet perspective proposes to manage, govern and sharenatural capital within the Earth’s ecological boundaries… WWF seeks better choices along the entire system of production and consumption, supported by redirected financial flows and more equitable resource governance. All of this, and more, is required to decouple human development from unsustainable consumption… to avoid greenhouse gas emissions, to maintain ecosystem integrity, and to promote pro-poor growth and development.” — WWF Living Planet Report 2012 (emphasis added)

READ MORE HERE:

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