No Green Reset: Globalists Manipulating Transition to “Green Energy”
Globalists are pushing for a “green reset” that aims to transition the world from fossil fuels to “green energy.” However, many are questioning the need for this shift and are voicing their opposition to it. In response, a petition has been launched to gather support from those who believe that this green reset is unnecessary and unwanted.
The petition has gained significant traction, with over 28,000 signatures already collected. The goal is to reach 30,000 signatures, showing the widespread opposition to the green reset. People from all over the world, including Afghanistan, Albania, Algeria, and American Samoa, have joined forces to express their disagreement with the globalists’ agenda.
Canada, in particular, has been heavily involved in the green reset, as Prime Minister Justin Trudeau takes pride in his country’s efforts to reduce methane emissions. In a speech to the United Nations General Assembly, Trudeau announced that Canada aims to reduce methane emissions from the oil and gas sector by at least 75% below 2012 levels by 2030. However, many have pointed out that Trudeau’s words do not align with Canada’s actual actions.
Critics argue that Canada’s commitment to reducing methane emissions is merely performative, as the government has yet to take substantial steps to achieve this goal. The Canadian Net-Zero Emissions Accountability Act, passed by Parliament, sets the target of reaching ‘net-zero’ emissions by 2050. Additionally, an interim plan, the 2030 Emissions Reduction Plan, specifically targets oil and gas emissions with the aim of reducing them by 31% below 2005 levels in 2030. However, skeptics question whether these plans will truly lead to meaningful change.
While Trudeau received applause for his announcement at the UN, not everyone present took his words at face value. United Nations Under-Secretary-General Melissa Fleming noted that Canada was one of the largest expanders of fossil fuel last year, raising doubts about the country’s commitment to climate action. This skepticism is shared by those outside the venue, such as Environment Minister Steven Guilbeault, who believes that a Stephen Harper Conservative government would not have made the same commitments on climate change.
To back up their promises, the Canadian government is expected to announce draft regulations by the end of the year. These regulations would strengthen Canada’s commitment to the Paris Agreement and aim to limit global warming to 1.5 degrees Celsius above pre-industrial levels. However, critics argue that real action is needed, not just empty promises.
The David Suzuki Foundation, while welcoming Canada’s commitment, believes that there is still much work to be done. Tom Green, the foundation’s senior climate policy advisor, emphasized the need for better measurement and understanding of methane emissions in Canada. Improving measurement, reporting, and verification is crucial to effectively addressing the issue.
Despite the challenges and skepticism surrounding the green reset, globalists continue to push for the transition to green energy. They have used the adoption of the Paris Agreement targets as a basis for implementing measures such as a carbon tax, nitrogen targets in agriculture, and a mandate for all new vehicle sales to be net-zero by 2030. They have also proposed emissions caps for the oil and gas industry. However, critics argue that these measures may not be enough to achieve meaningful change.
The opposition to the green reset is evident, with thousands voicing their concerns through the petition. As the petition gathers more signatures, it becomes a powerful tool to show globalists that their agenda is not universally accepted. Those who oppose the green reset believe that there are alternative solutions to address climate change that do not involve such drastic measures. They argue for a more balanced and thoughtful approach to ensure that the transition to green energy is both viable and beneficial for all.