"Thus even though it is quite true that any radical eugenic policy will be for many years politically and psychologically impossible, it will be important for Unesco to see that the eugenic problem is examined with the greatest care, and that the public mind is informed
of the issues at stake so that much that now is unthinkable may at
least become thinkable. "
-Julian Huxley 1946 "UNESCO: Its Purpose and Philosophy"
July 30 (EIRNS)—The same “scientists” who initiated a so-called “World Scientists’ Warning of a Climate Emergency” statement in 2019, issued a third edition two days ago, warning that the “tipping point” is now even nigh-er than before. Why? Topping the list of “profoundly troubling signs from human activities” is “sustained increases in both human and ruminant livestock populations;” and while the first item in their list of “encouraging signs” is “decreases in global fertility (birth) rates,” they warn that “the decline in human fertility rates has substantially slowed during the last 20 years.”
Because “economic and population growth are among the most important drivers of increases in CO₂ emissions,” the now nearly 14,000 “World Scientists” who signed (they claim) this “Warning,” call for six drastic measures, the sixth being “stabilizing and gradually reducing” the human population. Only in a “socially just” way, of course.
This fraudulent operation has been led by two fanatics from the Forestry Department of Oregon State University, Professor William Ripple and his research associate, Christopher Wolf. These two, joined by an alleged expert in the animal mind from Virginia Tech, Eileen Crist, have set out to make population reduction a politically acceptable topic of discussion. The three authored a paper published in April 2021 in Sustainability Science titled “Human Population, Social Justice, and Climate Policy,” which “illustrate[s] how human population has been mostly ignored with regard to climate policy,” and argues how “population policies could make substantial contributions to climate mitigation and adaptation.”
Forced sterilization programs and China’s one-child policy gave population reduction a bad name, Ripple complained to the Oregon State University newsroom, in discussing that article. “Clearly social justice and population policy are not getting the attention they deserve in the struggle against the climate emergency.” But, “there are strong links between high rates of population growth and ecosystem impacts in developing countries connected to water and food security,” he went on. “Given the challenges of food and water security … taking steps to stabilize and then gradually reduce total human numbers” is required.