Skip to content

Planet of the Greens

May 18, 2020

By Paul Homewood



A video fropm GWPF, which examines the virulent reactions for eco-activists to Michael Moore’s latest film:



  1. May 18, 2020 5:59 pm

    A bit off-topic, but hot off youtube is this excellent Sky Australia report about climate activism at the ABC, the Australian version of the BBC, which we know plays exactly the same game:

  2. Jackington permalink
    May 18, 2020 8:52 pm

    After Planet of the Humans – this is the icing on the cake.

  3. May 18, 2020 9:00 pm

    When I search on YouTube for ‘Planet of the Humans’ I get a long list of videos attempting to debunk it. If YouTube was neutral, ‘Planet of the Humans’ would appear at the top, but it is way down the list.

  4. May 19, 2020 12:39 am

    “A video fropm GWPF, which examines the virulent reactions for eco-activists to Michael Moore’s latest film”

    Not sure that it is the eco activists are having the virulent reactions. The eco activists in this drama are the people who made the film and exposed the truth that the climate movement does not qualify as eco activism. The virulent reaction was not by eco activists but by climate activists because of their concern that their eco activism shortcomings were exposed by the real eco activists.

    • Jonathan Scott permalink
      May 19, 2020 8:26 am

      Not sure I agree. There is a massive money go round here which depends on fear. The reaction is against that science free train coming off the rails if the word gets out..

  5. tom0mason permalink
    May 19, 2020 2:11 pm

    The problem with Moore’s film is that it reiterates Malthusian nonsense —
    1. Over population is a major problem and people must be stopped from breeding by political persuasion or authoritarian methods.
    2. On a finite world continual industrial expansion leads to loss of resources.

    Both premises are utter hokum!

    1. Globally most populations are clustered into big cities and not sprawled out over vast areas. It has been shown many times that with assistance, poorer nations that become richer tend to expand their middle class citizenry, and this will naturally reduce their rate of population expansion. The need to have large families to support the elders becomes less important, as the new middle classes can now plan when, and how many, children to have.
    Sure it take a bit of time to come to fruition but (IMO) it is better than mass mandatory sterilization, murdering fetuses and babies, or deliberately inciting war, disease, or mass starvation.

    2. Industrial expansion has happened because industry continually refines its methods of manufacturing, effectively making more and better products from less resources. Technology is the powerhouse behind this rapid evolution. Technology in farming ensures that more food is grown on each area of land that has ever happened before. Resources are not lost they are either poorly utilized or not recycled. Sure there are problems but they are not insurmountable, they are being tackled, and will be overcome.

    IMO Reverting to wind and solar as a major electric power source is regressionary. It weds together the worst of both technologies — the unreliability of weather dependent generation with a vast and not particularly efficient, computerized infrastructure to try and control its placement on the grid system. As such it is ensuring industrial processes are curtailed because of their unreliability, unsustainability, and overall inefficiency.

    If the UN had any real merit at all, it would be curtailing the expansion of large banks and multinational corporations. Multinationals and major banks that put limits on the smaller local industries, agriculture, and financing, often through nefarious methods, or the simple expedience of buying the industry and relocating to a cheaper region of the world. All this and more is done to ensure that those monolithic entities gain yet more influence, power, and wealth globally.
    The UN should be assisting the smaller local businesses and not be advocating for the multinationals’ and big bank’s power play.

Comments are closed.

%d bloggers like this: