G7 Leaders Commit To Worldwide Leftist Policies

This weekend, G7 world leaders were united in their commitment to rid the world of coal, oil, and other fuel sources that essentially power the entire plant and provide millions of jobs worldwide. Leaders were urged to take action to protect the “future of the planet” as they finalized globalist policies to curb “climate change” and other radical environmental policies.

Veteran environmentalist and broadcaster David Attenborough said the quiet part out loud when he related the approach to tacking the coronavirus pandemic with the potential political challenge of fixing “climate change.”

“The decisions we make this decade — in particular the decisions made by the most economically advanced nations — are the most important in human history.”

Conservatives have feared that liberal Democrats will enact subsequent pandemics over their hair-brained, scientifically shaky, doom-and-gloom scenarios that’ve been largely invented purely for their political purposes.

The leaders, holding their first in-person gathering in nearly two years due to the coronavirus pandemic, will agree to protect at least 30 percent of both land and ocean globally by the end of the decade.

The “Nature Compact” struck to try to halt and reverse biodiversity loss is also set to see them commit to nearly halve their carbon emissions by 2030, relative to 2010.

The agreement includes phasing out the use of “unabated coal” —fuel whose emissions have not been filtered — “as soon as possible”, ending most government support for the fossil fuel sector, which employs hundreds of thousands of American and overseas workers, and the phasing out of non-electric vehicles.

Boris Johnson spearheaded the pact, saying the G7 wanted to “drive a global Green Industrial Revolution to transform the way we live”.

Climate change was a key G7 priority for Britain at the summit in Carbis Bay, southwest England, as it tries to lay the groundwork for hosting the UN COP26 environment summit in November.

But before the pledges had even been formally adopted, environmental campaigners blasted them as lacking enforcement and the necessary scope.

Author: Asa McCue