None of the world’s top industries would be profitable if they paid for the natural capital they use
Here’s how those costs break down:
The majority of unpriced natural capital costs are from greenhouse gas emissions (38%), followed by water use (25%), land use (24%), air pollution (7%), land and water pollution (5%), and waste (1%).
…the total unpriced natural capital consumed by the more than 1,000 “global primary production and primary processing region-sectors” amounts to $7.3 trillion a year — 13 percent of 2009 global GDP.
Read full summary with graphics and findings.
A number of useful links including videos.
Bombshell ‘Weather Modification Disclosure’ Proves The ‘Conspiracy Theories’ Were Right All Along! Is China Waging Full Scale Weather War Against The United States? All Evidence Indicates Yes!
There is also a brand new documentary out now called “Overcast” which was worked upon for almost 7-years and documents the ongoing geoengineering programs that are going on over our heads. Documenting the thousands of hours of research was done, Overcast conducted over 40 interviews across 10 different countries with the intention of proving that geoengineering exists in order to begin the process of stopping these ongoing worldwide crimes.
Read full overview with more links.
Earth’s wilderness could be lost by 2050, tenth already destroyed – study
Writing for the journal Current Biology, researchers with the Wildlife Conservation Society have revealed that over the last 20 or so years, the Earth has lost 3.3 million square kilometers (1.27 million square miles) of wilderness – an area twice the size of Alaska and half the size of the Amazon rainforest – with the Amazon and Central Africa being the worst off. . . . “Globally important wilderness areas – despite being strongholds for endangered biodiversity, for buffering and regulating local climates, and for supporting many of the world’s most politically and economically marginalized communities – are completely ignored in environmental policy,” says Dr. James Watson of the University of Queensland in Australia and the Wildlife Conservation Society in New York.
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