Monday, November 26, 2018 by Ethan Huff
What if we told you that “global warming” and “climate change” not only aren’t real, but also that their biggest purported symptom, rising carbon dioxide (CO2) levels, is actually good for people and the planet, as opposed to harmful?
It’s true, and it’s all laid out with plenty of science to back it in a new report on the benefits of CO2 published by the Science and Environmental Policy Project in its The Week That Was journal.
Affirming many of the same things written by Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, in an in-depth article he wrote for Natural News back in 2017, this CO2 report debunks virtually every myth perpetuated by the Cult of Climate Change, including the ridiculous notion that greenhouse gases are a form of “pollution.”
Authored by independent scholar and author Indur Goklany, Carbon Dioxide: The Good News is a treasure trove of truthful rebuttals to the prevailing climate hysteria of the day. It also contains a powerful foreword by world-renowned physicist and expert scientist Freeman Dyson, who reiterates the benefits of CO2 from a patently scientific perspective.
“To any unprejudiced person reading [Goklany’s] account, the facts should be obvious: that the non-climatic effects of carbon dioxide as a sustainer of wildlife and crop plants are enormously beneficial, that the possibly harmful climatic effects of carbon dioxide have been greatly exaggerated, and that the benefits clearly outweigh the possible damage,” Dyson writes.
You can read the full report by Indur Goklany, with the foreword by Freeman Dyson, at this link.
To be clear, Dyson has no horse in this race. He describes himself as an “unprejudiced person” who considers facts, not feelings, when assessing the impact of human activity on the climate. And the “obvious” conclusion he’s come to is that CO2 is neither “evil” nor “dangerous” like many people seem to believe it is.
On the contrary, CO2 is a critical component of what sustains life on Planet Earth. Plants wouldn’t exist without it, for one – the photosynthetic process by which plants “breathe” actually necessitates a healthy, steady supply of the very same CO2 that climate fanatics are notorious for demonizing.
It just so happens that humans and plants have a complementary relationship when it comes to CO2 and oxygen. Humans breathe in oxygen and exhale CO2, while plants “breathe in” CO2 and exhale oxygen. It’s a perfect design, in other words, but one that climate lunatics insist upon ignoring every time they fear-monger about the “dangers” of rising CO2 levels.
“The people who are supposed to be experts and who claim to understand the science are precisely the people who are blind to the evidence,” Dyson warns, engaging in a similar debate approach as the Health Ranger in debunking the many myths of climate change.
Dyson compares today’s climate fanatics to the “snake oil” salesmen of old who peddled strange therapies like blood-letting as a form of “medicine.” While this and other antiquated forms of medical treatment harmed countless patients, they continued to be utilized within the herd thinking of groupthink doctors who, like today’s climate “scientists,” were largely unable to think critically or outside the box.
“Real advances in science require a different cultural tradition, with individuals who invent new tools to explore nature and are not afraid to question authority,” Dyson adds, suggesting a possible solution to the blind allegiance mentality that plagues believers in the “CO2 is bad” dogma.
“I am hoping that the scientists and politicians who have been blindly demonizing carbon dioxide for 37 years will one day open their eyes and look at the evidence.”
Read CarbonDioxide.news for more coverage of CO2.
Sources for this article include:
Tagged Under: Tags: benefits, blood-letting, carbon dioxide, Carbon Dioxide: The Good News, climate change, climate fanatics, climate lunatics, CO2, Cult of Climate Change, environ, environment, Freeman Dyson, global warming, goodclimate, groupthink, Indur Goklany, nutrients, photosynthesis, Science and Environmental Policy Project, scientists, sustainer, The Week That Was, wildlife