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SIR DAVID ATTENBOROUGH

David Attenborough is always scurrying around in bushes, spying on animals copulating. I mean it’s just not right, is it? Fucking bad enough we have to listen to twat rambling on about the life cycle of the lesser crested newt, but at least you know what your going to get if you want to watch one of his programmes, which are brilliant in spite of the pompous dick and not because of him. 

I suppose all that zoological stuff is right enough, if you like that sort of thing. What pisses me off is the fact that, because he has become a multi millionaire by milking the Beeb for nigh on fifty years he thinks I give a fuck what he thinks about politics and world affairs. ‘Cause I don’t. Not one, little, fucking bit.

Nominated by: Termujin

Posted in BBCboringDavid Attenboroughpompous

 0
 

sunflower

in simple terms they cannot throw idiots like that at us all the time, the Duncan Stewards, the David Keiths, bla bla bla
the Maurice Strong types
bottom line they have to get their act together more properly or even the useful idiots might no longer fall for the scam
although…they suck up anything when properly indoctrinated so who knows the outcome
they will probably get away with it. 

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CATEGORY ARCHIVES: DAVID ATTENBOROUGH

Sir David Attenborough [3]

Sir-David-with-an-iguana-900x506

Sir David Attenborough is an old cunt… 

Once one the world’s great broadcasters and presenters, the stupid old get is now narrating Adele’s ‘Hello’ video… Why one of Britain’s broadcasting greats would want to suck up to a fat chav trollop is anyone’s guess… Celebrity (and the arselicking of) is a blight that now infests almost all popular culture…

Nothing is safe or sacred…

Nominated by: Norman

Posted in David Attenborough

David Attenborough [2]

Attenborough

David Atten-bore is a cunt. Agreed some of his programmes are class but this old git is obsessed with the depopulation of the human race. Ok then Dave if you feel that strongly why don’t you kick the process off yourself? 

I suggest the best way for a nature dwelling cunt such as your self is suicide by mushroom. Eat the trippy ones first so you sit quivering in the park, thinking your a fake Chinese Elvis being shot at by Orang-utans on roller skates, then death will seem a welcome release….. The death cap follows shutting down your vital organs til you drop and then hey fucking presto you’ve depopulated the planet by one at least.

Well done Dave, 1 Atten-Bore down,1 to go…. Where’s Dicky?

Nominated by: London Cunt

Posted in boringDavid Attenboroughecocunt

David Attenborough

SIR DAVID ATTENBOROUGH

David Attenborough is always scurrying around in bushes, spying on animals copulating. I mean it’s just not right, is it? Fucking bad enough we have to listen to twat rambling on about the life cycle of the lesser crested newt, but at least you know what your going to get if you want to watch one of his programmes, which are brilliant in spite of the pompous dick and not because of him. 

I suppose all that zoological stuff is right enough, if you like that sort of thing. What pisses me off is the fact that, because he has become a multi millionaire by milking the Beeb for nigh on fifty years he thinks I give a fuck what he thinks about politics and world affairs. ‘Cause I don’t. Not one, little, fucking bit.

Nominated by: Termujin

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what , you are still there sheeple ?

2017-10-30 15_45_47-David Attenborough Again Demands_ Depopulate the Planet.jpg

it s all propaganda , scams, and a masonic agenda

Image result for david keith depopulation

 

2017-10-30 15_49_25-Sorry, Sir David Attenborough. This isn’t the way to tackle over-population _ Th.jpg

= Damage control, meaning the protocol, depopulation and so forth, must be followed at all costs

Sustainable Energy

A Cheap and Easy Plan to Stop Global Warming

Intentionally engineering Earth’s atmosphere to offset rising temperatures could be far more doable than you imagine, says David Keith. But is it a good idea?

The climate warming resulting from increased levels of carbon dioxide will last at least a thousand years. Geoengineering might be the only way to turn down Earth’s thermostat.

Here is the plan. Customize several Gulfstream business jets with military engines and with equipment to produce and disperse fine droplets of sulfuric acid. Fly the jets up around 20 kilometers—significantly higher than the cruising altitude for a commercial jetliner but still well within their range. At that altitude in the tropics, the aircraft are in the lower stratosphere. The planes spray the sulfuric acid, carefully controlling the rate of its release. The sulfur combines with water vapor to form sulfate aerosols, fine particles less than a micrometer in diameter. These get swept upward by natural wind patterns and are dispersed over the globe, including the poles. Once spread across the stratosphere, the aerosols will reflect about 1 percent of the sunlight hitting Earth back into space. Increasing what scientists call the planet’s albedo, or reflective power, will partially offset the warming effects caused by rising levels of greenhouse gases.

Portrait of David KeithThe author of this so-called geoengineering scheme, David Keith, doesn’t want to implement it anytime soon, if ever. Much more research is needed to determine whether injecting sulfur into the stratosphere would have dangerous consequences such as disrupting precipitation patterns or further eating away the ozone layer that protects us from damaging ultraviolet radiation. Even thornier, in some ways, are the ethical and governance issues that surround geoengineering—questions about who should be allowed to do what and when. Still, Keith, a professor of applied physics at Harvard University and a leading expert on energy technology, has done enough analysis to suspect it could be a cheap and easy way to head off some of the worst effects of climate change.

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This story is part of our March/April 2013 Issue

See the rest of the issue
SubscribeAccording to Keith’s calculations, if operations were begun in 2020, it would take 25,000 metric tons of sulfuric acid to cut global warming in half after one year. Once under way, the injection of sulfuric acid would proceed continuously. By 2040, 11 or so jets delivering roughly 250,000 metric tons of it each year, at an annual cost of $700 million, would be required to compensate for the increased warming caused by rising levels of carbon dioxide. By 2070, he estimates, the program would need to be injecting a bit more than a million tons per year using a fleet of a hundred aircraft.

One of the startling things about Keith’s proposal is just how little sulfur would be required. A few grams of it in the stratosphere will offset the warming caused by a ton of carbon dioxide, according to his estimate. And even the amount that would be needed by 2070 is dwarfed by the roughly 50 million metric tons of sulfur emitted by the burning of fossil fuels every year. Most of that pollution stays in the lower atmosphere, and the sulfur molecules are washed out in a matter of days. In contrast, sulfate particles remain in the stratosphere for a few years, making them more effective at reflecting sunlight.

The idea of using sulfate aerosols to offset climate warming is not new. Crude versions of the concept have been around at least since a Russian climate scientist named Mikhail Budkyo proposed the idea in the mid-1970s, and more refined descriptions of how it might work have been discussed for decades. These days the idea of using sulfur particles to counteract warming—often known as solar radiation management, or SRM—is the subject of hundreds of papers in academic journals by scientists who use computer models to try to predict its consequences.

But Keith, who has published on geoengineering since the early 1990s, has emerged as a leading figure in the field because of his aggressive public advocacy for more research on the technology—and his willingness to talk unflinchingly about how it might work. Add to that his impeccable academic credentials—last year Harvard lured him away from the University of Calgary with a joint appointment in the school of engineering and the Kennedy School of Government—and Keith is one of the world’s most influential voices on solar geoengineering. He is one of the few who have done detailed engineering studies and logistical calculations on just how SRM might be carried out. And if he and his collaborator James ­Anderson, a prominent atmospheric chemist at Harvard, gain public funding, they plan to conduct some of the first field experiments to assess the risks of the technique.

Leaning forward from the edge of his chair in a small, sparse Harvard office on an unusually warm day this winter, he explains his urgency. Whether or not greenhouse-gas emissions are cut sharply—and there is little evidence that such reductions are coming—”there is a realistic chance that [solar geoengineering] technologies could actually reduce climate risk significantly, and we would be negligent if we didn’t look at that,” he says. “I’m not saying it will work, and I’m not saying we should do it.” But “it would be reckless not to begin serious research on it,” he adds. “The sooner we find out whether it works or not, the better.”

Life Force Energy