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Eco-Tyrant Greta Thunberg Files Lawsuit Targeting Countries Using Fossil Fuels…But China is Absent!

Looks like Thunberg is another pawn of the Chinese.

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Teenage eco-tyrant Greta Thunberg has filed a lawsuit against certain countries using fossil fuels, but China is conspicuously absent from the list of nations being targeted by the youth leader and her comrades.

Earlier this week, Thunberg begged the globalists at the United Nations (UN) to back her lawsuit that claims minors experience “increased death and disease” because of energy policies that harm Mother Earth.

Thunberg and 15 other children are leading the charge on the lawsuit filed against Argentina, Brazil, France, Germany and Turkey. They accuse the countries of “breaching their obligations under the international Convention on the Rights of Child, by promoting fossil fuels and failing to curb greenhouse gas emissions for decades, despite knowing about the risks of climate change.”

Children signing on to the lawsuit hail from the nations of Argentina, Brazil, France, Germany, India, Palau, the Marshall Islands, Nigeria, South Africa, Sweden, Tunisia and the United States. No Chinese kids were apparently invited to collaborate on the endeavor.

”Children are among the most vulnerable to the effects of climate change because, as the Lancet Countdown states, they face increased death and disease from it,” the activists claim.

Brazil, France and Germany have objected to the lawsuit’s claims, which they call “ill-founded or unsubstantiated.” They believe that the complaint is ”inadmissible in the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child,” and contend that ”the climate crisis is so global that no state bears responsibility.”

”No state acting in the best interest of the child would impose the devastating burden of weak climate policies on young and future generations the way these five countries have done,” Thunberg and her group stated.

While Thunberg and her cronies love to talk tough against Western industrialized nations, they are largely silent when it comes to China. Thunberg has given the world’s top polluter a pass despite their heinous environmental conditions and lack of worker rights.

Alden Meyer, director of strategy and policy at the Union of Concerned Scientists, noted that Thunberg’s apocalyptic rhetoric has had no impact on the world’s most prolific polluters.

“Greta Thunberg laid down a clear line in the sand, separating those countries and leaders who are united behind the science from those who continue to place the profits of fossil fuel polluters above the safety of their citizens,” Meyer said in a statement last year following Thunberg’s UN address.

“Sadly, most leaders from the world’s largest emitting countries failed this litmus test, dodging their responsibility to step up action as is essential to address the climate emergency we now face,” he added.

Thunberg’s weakness regarding China shows that her handlers are scared to cross the red menace. This poor little girl is little more than the latest propaganda mouthpiece for globalist authoritarianism.

Around The World

Canadian Police Report Almost 2,200 Home Visits To Monitor Quarantine Compliance

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Canadian police officers reportedly have conducted almost 2,200 home visits to ensure travelers into the country are complying with quarantine rules.

In late March, the Canadian government announced the start of the Quarantine Act, which mandates that anyone entering the country, with the exception of essential workers like truck drivers and those in healthcare, must self-isolate for 14 days.

Failure to comply can incur a fine of up to $750,000 and/or six months in prison. However, so far there have been no arrests, and only one fine of $1,000.

Still, many may find unsettling the degree to which the Canadian police, in coordination with official border and health services, are enforcing a nanny state by paying home visits to incoming travelers deemed at risk of non-compliance. In addition, prime minister Justin Trudeau has hinted that even tougher measures could be coming, even once Canada begins easing cross-border travel.

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Also in late March, the Trudeau government announced a halt to all immigration in order to slow the spread of the coronavirus. However, current immigration applications would not be closed or denied due to failure to meet typical requirements.

Still, many pointed out that Canada’s response was actually stronger than the US’, which has continued to import thousands of H-1B workers even while under lockdown due to a global pandemic.

The border between the US and Canada has been closed since the end of March, and this was recently extended, likely into mid-June. Trudeau has stated that the closure and its extension were implemented with full cooperation from the US.

While travel into Canada has not stopped completely, it has fallen drastically since the implementation of restrictive policies. However, critics of the government question whether Trudeau reacted quickly enough, and argue that the policy going forward is too vague and requires more explanation and accountability.

As stated by Conservative MP Pierre Paul-Hus:

“It was the Trudeau government’s failure to close our borders that allowed the virus to spread in the first place. It is incumbent on the Trudeau government to explain how they plan to ensure that travelers who are coming back to Canada are not spreading COVID-19… Unfortunately, right now the Trudeau government is telling Canadians to ‘wait and see’ without explaining what metrics they are relying on to make decisions.”

While Canada is doing significantly better than the US in terms of the number of cases, one tragically sobering area in which it has exhibited clear failure is the fate of its elderly, particularly those in state and private long-term care institutions.

It is estimated that up to 86% of the Canadian death toll is from facilities such as long-term care, retirement, and corrections, with the first two making up the large majority. In one privately-run nursing home, as much as one third of residents have died from coronavirus.

While the situation is complex and there are few countries that do not seem to have significant problems with their approach, it is clear that something is wrong with Canada’s. Perhaps the government should focus more on taking care of its elderly than intrusively monitoring its citizens.

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