UN Report Suggests ‘Globalism’ Solution to Humans Killing the Planet

UN Report Suggests ‘Globalism’ Solution to Humans Killing the Planet

United Nation’s three-year, 1,500-page report on biodiversity

The release of the United Nation’s three-year, 1,500-page report on biodiversity claimed that humans are killing the planet, including its animals and plants, with many facing extinction in mere “decades.”

But the UN does, however, give a solution.

The “transformative change” that could be translated as globalism replacing national sovereignty and nations’ self-determination. 

“The health of ecosystems on which we and all other species depend is deteriorating more rapidly than ever,” Sir Robert Watson, chairman of the Intergovernmental Science-Policy Platform on Biodiversity and Ecosystem Services (IPBES), which produced the report.

“We are eroding the very foundations of our economies, livelihoods, food security, health, and quality of life worldwide,” Watson added:

The report also tells us that it is not too late to make a difference, but only if we start now at every level from local to global.

Through ‘transformative change,’ nature can still be conserved, restored and used sustainably – this is also key to meeting most other global goals.

By transformative change, we mean a fundamental, system-wide reorganization across technological, economic and social factors, including paradigms, goals, and values.

The introduction to the report said:

Despite progress to conserve nature and implement policies, the report also finds that current trajectories cannot meet global goals for preserving and sustainably using nature and achieving sustainability, and goals for 2030 and beyond may only be achieved through transformative changes across economic, social, political and technological factors.

The U.N’s report is presented as “scientific,” however, its authors and advocates promote climate change as settled fact and praise political movements that adopt humanmade global warming ideology.

Watson added:

We have already seen the first stirrings of actions and initiatives for transformative change, such as innovative policies by many countries, local authorities, and businesses, but especially by young people worldwide. From the young global shapers behind the #VoiceforthePlanet movement to school strikes for climate, there is a groundswell of understanding that urgent action is needed if we are to secure anything approaching a sustainable future.

According to Breitbart: The massive report’s introduction has pulled some of its findings for bullet points, including evidence of human progress that the story deems a threat:

• 300%: increase in food crop production since 1970

• 3%: an increase in the land transformation to agriculture between 1992 and 2015, mostly at the expense of forests

• +/-13 million: forestry industry jobs

• 50%: agricultural expansion that occurred at the expense of forests

• 1%: total land used for mining, but the industry has significant negative impacts on biodiversity, emissions, water quality, and human health

• +/-6,500: offshore oil and gas ocean mining installations (in 53 countries)

• 70%: the proportion of cancer drugs that are natural or synthetic products inspired by nature

The media ran with the grim predictions of the report, including the Associated Press, which found “experts” to weigh in in favor of its findings:

“Humanity unwittingly is attempting to throttle the living planet and humanity’s own future,” said George Mason University biologist Thomas Lovejoy, who has been called the godfather of biodiversity for his research. He was not part of the report.

“The biological diversity of this planet has been really hammered, and this is really our last chance to address all of that,” Dr. Lovejoy said.

Watson’s remarks revealed the underlying philosophy of its proponents but also stated it would generate opposition.

“The member States of IPBES Plenary have now acknowledged that, by its very nature, transformative change can expect opposition from those with interests vested in the status quo, but also that such opposition can be overcome for the broader public good,” Watson said.

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