Skip to comments.Alarmist Paul Ehrlich Predicts Need to ‘Eat the Bodies of Your Dead’
Posted on 05/22/2014 11:38:38 AM PDT by Beave Meister
click here to read article
Well I’m ready to start hunting Libtards. Why wait for them to die of natural causes. It’s to save the Planet dude....
“Fine, eat people...
If you like the idea of CreutzfeldtJakob disease or Kuru, etc.”
I just don’t eat the BRAINZ!!!! HAVE A PRION ON ME...
Gregg Easterbrook eulogizes Norman Borlaug in the Wall Street Journal. Here was a man responsible for the preservation of more land and more life in the world than anyone realizes, and yet was still villainized by the Evironmental Movement, due to the use of pesticides and fertilizer in the farming methods he developed. One might note throughout the article as well, all of the references to the private monies of greedy capitalists funding Borlaug’s works, as government agency after government agency defunded him.
Capitalism at work, saving lives and saving the environment. Highly recommended to read the whole thing, that we might all recognize a little-known true world hero.
Thanks for the link, TZ. Borlaug is the most famous American no one knows about. I had the opportunity to meet him many years ago and he has long been a personal hero of mine. It is truly a sad commentary on our country, and especially our system of education, that this man goes unknown to this day.
It’s too bad this old fool Ehrlich will not live long enough to hear of the inner city dependents doing just what he advises ... Evil cares not a whit whether Ehrlich exposes it at this stage in its empowerment, because the dependents are so dumbed down as to be incapable of discernment, so they will feast for a short season on each other when the inevitable ruin arrives to end their handouts.
The father of the so-called Green Revolution has a permanent home in the U.S. Capitol. Lawmakers unveiled a statue of Norman Borlaug on Tuesday in a ceremony on what would have been his 100th birthday. The Iowa native and University of Minnesota graduate is credited with saving as many as 1 billion people from hunger by creating a type of wheat that was disease resistant and high-yielding.
He's getting some attention finally.
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