When you give money to the Sierra Club, you’re doing three bad things.
The Sierra Club is a lawsuit factory. Responding to its legal assaults wastes mountains of public money.
The Sierra Club is swimming in money from affluent individuals, wealthy foundations, and blue chip companies. This is not a grassroots organization.
Truth squads. Pushing “bitter pills” down other people’s throat. Democracy’s new enemies are green.
The Sierra Club took fossil fuel money. Lots of it. How dare it falsely accuse other people of doing this.
The Sierra Club blogger who wrongly predicted that this winter would be “less wintery” & snowy than last now says Arctic sea ice won’t “survive this summer.”
The Sierra Club is “outraged” by a Keystone pipeline report. This is as newsworthy as saying the Pope is Catholic.
The Sierra Club takes fossil fuel money. So does the Nature Conservancy and Rajendra Pachauri’s sustainability conference. So why is the Heartland Institute being torn to pieces for the same behaviour?
People tell themselves fairy tales about UN organizations – and disparage journalists who shine a light on what’s actually going on.
Everyone’s standard of living drops as daily necessities become more costly.
The natural world is more sophisticated than we imagine.
Green groups are not David with a slingshot. They are Goliath. Please support the scrutiny & skepticism I bring to environmental issues.
Politicians & 10-year-olds think banning drinking straws in rich nations will address improper garbage disposal in poor ones.
If it had been within his power to take the steps he insisted were necessary, the human rights abuses would have been horrendous.
For well-funded green groups (and a growing list of governments), lawyers are weapons and courtrooms are a political battleground.
Nothing we do to protect the environment will ever be good enough. Like the Nazgûl in The Lord of the Rings, green lobbyists are relentless.
A chief scientist, a statesman, and an heir to a throne all say climate disaster is imminent. But their schedules don’t agree.
Rockstar’s rhetoric about Canada’s oil sands is intemperate, offensive, and ill-informed.
A bona fide climate scientist tells US Senators we have no idea whether human-caused global warming will be a serious problem. The media doesn’t report it.
Musician Bob Geldoff says climate change is going to wipe us out. By 2030.
It’s 2009 all over again – when people got hysterical prior to the last-chance-to-save-ourselves Copenhagen climate summit.
Environmentalists think Australian states can’t be trusted to make their own decisions. They want them overruled by bureaucrats thousands of miles away.
Emergency! Catastrophe! Earth is turning into an unprecedented hellhole – according to an Oxford professor and Microsoft official.
Activists & journalists insist that Canada’s climate policies have destroyed our international good name. But survey results released yesterday indicate – for the 3rd consecutive year – that we have “the world’s best reputation.”
Politicians, having blindly parroted environmentalist rhetoric about green jobs, look increasingly foolish.
29 people have submitted a statement regarding the Keystone Pipeline. Purely political opinions are being camouflaged as ‘scientific judgment.’
Carbon dioxide, superstition, and protecting the oceans.
Why are female leaders rarer than rubies in green organizations?
Based on a press release and a brochure, the media says hunters are “gasping for life” in the Arctic.
The language being used in 1970, the year Earth Day was born, hasn’t changed much: Crisis. Catastrophe. Endangered. Extinction.
It takes chutzpah to accuse other people of something you yourself are peddling.
An oil pipeline is described as a “carbon bomb” that will impact the “children of all species forever.”
This blog will return in mid-September. In the meantime, here’s a video of a presentation I gave in Australia last month – and some thoughts on the bankruptcy of contemporary green analysis.
Liberty. Freedom. These ideas inspire risk-taking and self-sacrifice. But the green movement offers the exact opposite.
A new report funded by big oil and big tobacco has the chutzpah to complain about corporate influence on the climate debate.
Green activists accuse the government of waging a “war on nature and democracy.” But there’s nothing democratic about claiming to speak for future generations.
It’s no longer easy to locate the splattergate video on YouTube.
Iowa scientists have signed a letter about climate change. News reports don’t mention their activist leanings.
If you were hosting a sustainability conference that criticized energy-intensive lifestyles and over-consumption, would you do it at a five-star hotel?
The list of people who’ve accepted $150,000 from an advocacy organization is a long one. There are lots of PhDs here, standing shoulder-to-shoulder with full-blown political activists.
Who knew that green groups – and those with business interests in renewable energy – have access to such obscene amounts of money?
Nearly half a century after the first Earth Day, the chessboard has changed dramatically. The players with the power, the war chests, and the influence are different now.
President Obama’s science advisor says the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change bases its conclusions on source material that has been vetted in excruciating detail. According to IPCC insiders, this is bunk.
A Greenpeace spokesperson suggests that the only people concerned about the video in which kids are executed for insufficient eco enthusiasm are those with ulterior motives – “climate skeptics and think tanks funded by corporations.”
One day entire books will be written about the mainstream media’s pathetic coverage of the climate change debate.