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The Economist ( Rothschild Owned ). War and Human misery good for Greenie Conservation.

 
Leaches
User ID: 896820
Australia
02/21/2010 05:50 AM
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The Economist ( Rothschild Owned ). War and Human misery good for Greenie Conservation.
Don't fall for the green agenda and "overpopulation" lies.

Typical filth spewed from House of Rothschild ( Evil Jews? ) via the Economist Group. Rothschild Family - the major INSTIGATORS of war and human misery world wide. Yet they praise it effects in the name of conservation. Fucking evil bastards!

Economist Group
[link to en.wikipedia.org]


All of pack of wankers, who need the green agenda shoved up their ass.

What do you expect from the City of London.

Green.view
Conflict conservation
Biodiversity down the barrel of a gun

Feb 8th 2010 | From The Economist online

THERE was a time when conservation meant keeping people away from nature. America’s system of national parks, a model for similar set-ups around the world, was based on the idea of limiting human presence to passing visits, rather than permanent habitation.

In recent years this way of doing things has come under suspicion. To fence off large areas of parkland is often impractical and can also be immoral—in that it leads to local people being booted out. These days, the consensus among conservationists is to try to manage nature with humans in situ. But there are still “involuntary parks”, to borrow a phrase from the writer and futurist Bruce Sterling, that serve to illustrate just how spectacularly well nature can do when humans are removed from the equation.
AFP

Some such “parks” are accidents of settlement, or its absence. Nature is preserved in those rare places that people just have not got round to overrunning—for example the Foja Mountains in western New Guinea, an area of rainforest that teems with an astonishingly rich variety of plants and animals. Others are accidents of conflict: places from which people have fled and where the fauna and flora have thrived as a result.

The demilitarised zone (DMZ) between North and South Korea is a good example. Over the past six decades this narrow and dangerous strip of land running 248km (155 miles) across the Korean peninsula has become a de facto nature reserve. As agriculture and industrialisation have moved ahead elsewhere, the thousand-square-kilometre DMZ, uninhabited and heavily mined, has been a refuge for two endangered birds: the white-naped and the red-crowned crane. It also contains Asiatic black bears, egrets and, according to some, an extremely rare subspecies of the Siberian tiger. The biggest threat to all this biodiversity is probably peace. There are already calls for the DMZ to be turned into a park in the event of reunification.

The Chagos Islands of the Indian Ocean are a military zone, too. The locals were forcibly removed by the British government, starting in the late 1960s, to make way for an American base on Diego Garcia, the archipelago’s main island. The Chagos Islands are thought to be home to some of the world’s healthiest coral reefs and the waters around them rank among the most pristine in the world. The Chagos Conservation Trust, a conservation group, would like to set up a reserve. The displaced islanders, however, plan to return one day, and if they do they will want to start fishing and building hotels and even an airport. Only military dominion keeps such activity at bay.

A little to the west of the Chagos, the Scotsman recently reported, the sea off Kenya’s northern coast currently has a profusion of fish because Somali pirates are keeping out all the big foreign fishing boats. Since the collapse of Somalia’s government in 1991, this part of the world has reportedly been plagued by illegal fishing. Now, goes the story, such boats are too afraid to enter the area because of the pirates.

The illegal dumping in the region of barrels of radioactive waste from European hospitals and factories, which has also been reported, has probably been similarly deterred, if it was taking place. This, though, is unlikely to bother the fish either way. Perhaps the most famous of the Earth’s involuntary parks is the evacuated area around Chernobyl, in Ukraine, where the burgeoning wildlife has been little affected by the risks of radiation.

Military conflict and the preparations that surround it are not, in themselves, good for the environment: far from it. Animals big enough to be eaten, or with body parts that can be sold for a profit, are well advised to stay out of war zones. It is depopulation that matters. Armed conflict and its knock-on effects simply happen to be one of the few forces on the planet that can cause quick and thorough depopulation. These areas struggle to survive when peace arrives. The nasty truth is that the likelihood of random and violent death is the cheapest form of conservation yet invented.

[link to www.economist.com]



"*Lord Bertrand Russell on human depopulation: “War, so far, has had no very great effect on this increase, which continued throughout each of the world wars. … War … has hitherto been disappointing in this respect, but perhaps bacteriological war may prove more effective. If a Black Death could spread throughout the world once in every generation, survivors could procreate freely without making the world too full. … The state of affairs might be somewhat unpleasant, but what of that? Really high-minded people are indifferent to happiness, especially other people’s.”—The Impact of Science on Society, 1951."
Anonymous Coward
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United Kingdom
02/21/2010 05:54 AM
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Re: The Economist ( Rothschild Owned ). War and Human misery good for Greenie Conservation.
Thats pretty sick.
Anonymous Coward (OP)
User ID: 896820
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02/21/2010 05:59 AM
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Re: The Economist ( Rothschild Owned ). War and Human misery good for Greenie Conservation.
"The nasty truth is that the likelihood of random and violent death is the cheapest form of conservation yet invented."

lol

Random my ass.
Anonymous Coward
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Australia
02/21/2010 06:42 AM
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Re: The Economist ( Rothschild Owned ). War and Human misery good for Greenie Conservation.
Worth the read..
Anonymous Coward
User ID: 747364
United States
02/21/2010 07:19 AM
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Re: The Economist ( Rothschild Owned ). War and Human misery good for Greenie Conservation.
"The U.S. Department of Defense is the largest polluter in the world, producing more hazardous waste than the five largest U.S. chemical companies combined."
[link to www.commondreams.org]

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