In an article they co-wrote that was published on November 29, Hiscox and Heinemann explained that the biotech approach to global warming "delays real progress." This "technology push," as they call it, will more than likely fail because the "pipeline for salvation technology is long and the benefit is hypothetical."
"Like the character Wimpy from Popeye, technology developers want their hamburger today but will pay back society with climate solutions on some future Tuesday," the paper reads. (Related: Climate fanatics support censorship because they know their arguments collapse whenever challenged.)
To throw more biotech at the situation only addresses the symptoms of climate change, the paper further purports. It does nothing to address the root cause of "environmental degradation," which ironically enough is caused, in part, by biotech "solutions" such as genetically modified (GMO) crops sprayed with noxious chemicals.
Much of the earth is already profusely saturated with all that biotech poison, and now the climate brigade wants more of it to be developed as a fix. It is nonsensical, and yet it is the best way forward, we are told.
While there is something to be said for technological adaptation to unexpected or undesired changes to our world, it is almost always better to try to work with nature and adapt to its changes rather than to try to change nature to adapt to what some climate extremist wants.
Truth be told, there is no such thing as man-made climate change and the world is not in a crisis – at least not a crisis that can be fixed by humans. Those claiming it can are in pursuit of grant money, or perhaps they simply belong to the Cult of Climate Change and want to force their religion upon the world for personal reasons.
Whatever the case may be, Hiscox and Heinemann are right: biotech is not the answer. And those who think it is should not be receiving any money from taxpayers to explore their ridiculous pursuits.
"University of Canterbury academics Tessa Hiscox and Professor Jack Heinemann to biotech: Get your own corporate sugar Daddy. Don't be poaching off our 'Big Government,'" joked one commenter, making a very good point about what the paper suggests.
"Anything can solve a non-existent problem," wrote another, referring to the hoax of man-made climate change.
Numerous others made similar comments about how there is simply no evidence of a climate crisis, no matter how much fearmongering is injected into the conversation.
"What climate crisis? Someone come forth and tell all of us here what it is we have so wrong. And if you are unable to do so, then stop with this climate crisis nonsense," one of them wrote.
"I agree there is no evidence we are experiencing a climate crisis," responded another. "But climate claims are wrong on many levels, and sometimes it's fun to point out the flaws in their argument on their own terms, rather than simply repeatedly pointing out the absurdity of claims that we are currently experiencing any kind of climate problem."
Someone else interjected that the idea of "green" or "renewable" energy is also a farce as producing electric vehicle batteries, solar panels, and windmills requires plenty of "dirty" energy.
The latest news about the man-made climate change hoax can be found at Climate.news.
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