The World’s Greenest Country

Barack Obama and the Pope are very frustrated that the US can’t be like North Korea, which has achieved 75% carbon reduction. They are a shining light on the hill for communist global warming nutcases everywhere.

ScreenHunter_3175 Sep. 24 10.57


About Tony Heller

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10 Responses to The World’s Greenest Country

  1. These guys are amateurs. Pol Pot got his numbers much lower and his population policies could do it again. All it takes is a disciplined approach to implementation.

    • Snowleopard says:

      Yup, it’s a simple matter of (for example) sending the surplus population to “the farm”, probably to be put into a grinder and spread on the fields.

      It could happen here.

      In USA the surplus was created over decades by offshoring jobs and encouraging immigration. After another massive financial “crisis” they could declare austerity and implode “entitlements” including perhaps stealing retirements and maybe even some bank accounts and cash savings. The “reaction” (riots) requires a “solution”. In the ensuing emergency who will look into what happened to all those domestic terra-ists? After hearing on the news about the ebola epidemic in the internment camps or some such? (I’m sorry that area is quarantined.)

  2. Andy DC says:

    North Korea is the environmentalist’s dream of what the US will be like by 2030, when we are 100% “sustainable” and living a 16th Century lifestyle, with no cars, no electricity, no heat and no air conditioning. Vote for Hillary if that is what you want.

    • rah says:

      You forgot eating grass and bark and if your a farmer near any DANK Army installation forget it because they’ll come and take your food.

  3. Scott says:

    What happened in 1996 that dropped North Korea’s C02 putput so much?

  4. Gail Combs says:

    What happened to North Korea in the 1990’s?

    “A total population of 250-300 million people, a 95% decline from present levels, would be ideal.” – Ted Turner, founder of CNN and the UN Foundation

    The Mass-Starvations of the 1990s

    I personally know about fifteen people who died of hunger. In the case of an acquaintance of mine, her entire family died. There were so many deaths; we got used to seeing dead bodies everywhere – at train stations, on the streets. The year 1997 was the worst, and then things got better, because everyone began selling stuff at markets. That’s how we all survived.” – Ms. Kim, escapee from North Korea, 2005

    … In the 1990s, widespread famine devastated North Korea, killing over 2.5 million, and perhaps upwards of 3.7 million, North Koreans, more than 10 percent of the population.3 By the end of the 1990s, the PDS could only support 6% of the nation, although 62 percent of the population relied on it.4 The 6 percent who received food through the PDS were fed only 128 grams per person per day – approximately 1 cup of food –, equivalent to some 25 percent of the internationally-recommended minimum calorie intake.5

  5. omanuel says:

    Thank you, Steven and Gail, for showing the real social costs of renewable energy.

    The misuse of science to deceive the public seems to be a worldwide problem now, even greater than George Orwell imagined in the futuristic novel he started writing in 1946: “Nineteen Eighty-Four”.

    That fact helped me realize the full extent of the problem: “Stalin’s Science.”

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