Global Warming = Global Governance?

From Flopping Aces. This is a very long post full of alarming information.  We are on the brink with this. I’m putting in excerpts, be sure to read it all!
The Conspiracy Of The Centuries
Posted by: Patvann

How companies, universities, and governments are planning our future
under the guise of so-called Anthropogenic Global Warming.

Since the release of the e-mails and documents from the Hadley Center Climate Research Unit (aka CRU) in England, there has been an outpouring of rage, disbelief, and excuse making. They revealed that a small group of scientists, acting as a “clearinghouse”, have been leading many of the world’s researchers, climate-modelers, and data-gatherers toward a result that had been planned since the beginning of the Clinton administration, then feeding their “science-based projections” to the United Nations to make long-term policies that will have an effect on all the world’s population. These scientists have been given a goal, and other than a few setbacks, they have been carrying it out successfully… until now.

The Beginning of the End Game

The seeds to this scandal were planted early in the Clinton administration, when emerging abilities to measure and track temperatures on a global scale, revealing what scientists saw as a rise in temperature, corresponding with a rise in CO2. The long-established proof of the ability of initial amounts of CO2 concentrations to hold heat, and to also let heat pass into space has not been questioned, nor is it questioned now in light of the hacker’s release…….
A New Enemy, and New Opportunities……
The Long Term Agenda…..
Golden Economic Age (A1): a century of expanded economic prosperity with the emergence of global governance…..

This is what they envision happening if they can use your CO2 taxes and fees to pay for it:……..

3.Golden Economic Age (A1)

This scenario family entitled “Golden Economic Age”, describes rapid and successful economic development. The primary drivers for economic growth and development “catch up” are the strong human desire for prosperity, high human capital (education), innovation, technology diffusion, and free trade.

The logic of successful development assumes smooth growth with no major political discontinuities or catastrophic events. The scenario family’s development model is based on the most successful historical examples of economic growth, i.e., on the development path of the now affluent OECD economies. Historical analogies of successful economic “catching up” can be found in the Scandinavian countries, Austria, Japan, and South Korea.

“Intangible” assets (human capital, stable political climate) take precedence over “tangible” assets (capital, resource, and technology availability) in providing the conditions for a take-off into accelerated rates of development. Once these conditions are met, free trade enables each region to access knowledge, technology, and capital to best deploy its respective comparative economic and human resource advantages. Institutional frameworks are able to successfully sustain economic growth and also to handle the inevitable volatility that rapid economic growth entails.

The “intangible” prerequisites for accelerated rates of economic growth also offer long-term development perspectives for regions that are poorly endowed with resources or where current economic prospects are not auspicious, such as Sub-Saharan Africa. There, for instance, fostered regional trade and capital availability enhance the pull-effects of a strong South African economy. In other regions, growth may be fuelled by domestic know-how and high human capital valued at the international market. An example of this is the thriving software industry of the Indian subcontinent. In yet other regions, growth could be stimulated by the expansion of regional economic partnerships and free trade arrangements (e.g., extensions of NAFTA and the European Union).

The main difference with the historical OECD experience is a certain
acceleration in time and space, (i.e., “leapfrogging”) made possible by
better access to knowledge and technology, a consequence of the high-tech and free trade characteristics of development. Successful catching up becomes pervasive; all parts of the “developing world” participate, though with differences in timing. The final outcome is that practically all parts of the world achieve high levels of affluence by the end of the 21st century, even if disparities will not have disappeared entirely. The current distinction between “developed” and “developing” countries will in any case no longer be appropriate.

As in the past, high growth (a “growing cake”) eases distributional conflicts. Everyone reaps the benefits of rapid growth, rising incomes, improved access to services, and rising standards of living. The economic imperatives of markets, free trade, and technology diffusion (i.e., competition) that underlie the high growth rates provide for efficient allocation of resources. Efficiency and high productivity are the positive by-products of the highly competitive nature of the economy. They also provide the economic resources for distributive and social measures required for a stable social and political climate, vital for sustaining high growth rates in human capital, productivity, innovation, and hence economic growth.

The economic development focus explains its central metric: the degree of economic development as reflected in per capita income levels (GDP at market exchange rates as well as at purchasing power parity rates). The principal driver is the desire for prosperity, all major driving forces are closely linked to prosperity levels, with actual causality links going in both directions. For example, demographic variables co-evolve with prosperity: mortality declines (i.e. life expectancy increases) as a function of higher incomes (better diets and affordable medical treatment).

In turn, changes in the social values underlying the fertility transition also pave the way for greater access to education, modernisation of economic structures, and market orientation. These are key for innovating and diffusing the best practice technologies underlying the high productivity, and hence economic growth, of the scenario.

It goes on into more detail, but you get the point… “Nirvana” as only the left could define it, all paid for by benevolent corporations. It shall all come to pass when we give them control, or they take it


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