Remember this block-buster movie, and Al Gore’s emergency "do as I say, not as I do" message to America?
"We are causing global warming"!
Gore doesn’t exactly set the example for reducing the earth’s temperature, since he owns a "20-room, 10,000 square foot antebellum mansion in Nashville’s wealthy Belle Meade neighborhood, and the $8.9 million rising ocean-front threatened villa in Montecito, California he purchased following his divorce. He can certainly afford to pay the 221,000 kilowatt-hours utility bill for that Nashville home alone that the Tennessee Center for Policy Research published from 2007 records, 20 times national average household consumption." See The Greening of Al Gore’s Bank Account.
As the above article explains, there’s big money to be made in combatting the biggest public relations scam in the history of the world: Global Warming. "Scientists" now call it Climate Change, but look behind the curtain and you learn "global warming" causes climate change. Al Gore has made multi-millions of dollars on this hoax.
Then of course, there was Gore’s assertion:
”Within the decade, there will be no more snows of Kilimanjaro.”
Isn’t it curious that this important open-minded scientific question wasn’t asked: "What could be causing the snows to recede"? Doesn’t the term "variables" come into play at some point? There is a very good possibility that "global warming" has had nothing to do with the loss of snow, especially since the ""warming" snow isn’t melting. Wouldn’t the river levels rise? They sure do in Northern Arizona. When heavy snows melt, they sometimes cause flash floods. But, in the case of Kilimanjaro, there has been only a trickle. Why? Could it be more about rainfall, deforestation, and evapotranspiration? When ice dries up, it shrinks.
See Kilimanjaro Regaining its Snow Cap.
See also The U.N.’s Global War on Capitalism: An Important History Lesson.
From this article, here is a really inconvenient truth about the global warming scam:
"Also speaking at the Rio conference, Deputy Assistant of State Richard Benedick, who then headed the policy divisions of the U.S. State Department, agreed that the Kyoto Protocol should be approved whether it had anything to do with climate change or not: “A global warming treaty must be implemented even if there is no scientific evidence to back the [enhanced] greenhouse effect.”