The concept that the release of CO2 into the global atmosphere at relatively miniscule rates – ie. a rise from 3 parts in 10,000 to 4 or 5 parts in 10,000 on the timescale of centuries – is MORE dangerous and harmful to the ability of humans to inhabit the Earth than myriad side effects of developing alternative energy sources and processes is perhaps the greatest load of bullshit the world has ever seen.

And yet, this is now not only accepted but actively pushed by all manner of society’s influencers, not the least of which are the businessmen and investors that can see the pots of gold at the end of the highly-subsidised and legislated renewables transition rainbow, regardless of the mind-boggling amount of destruction and pure wastage that is required to achieve their pig-headed goals, ie. anything is allowed as long as it avoids the release of evil CO2 emissions into the atmosphere.

At what point do more people start to realise that the fossil fuels cure is not only much worse than the disease, but that humans have much larger challenges to confront, including energy poverty, than trying to avoid future bad weather by somehow blindly attempting to engineer the Earth’s climate, against all odds, logic and scientific understanding, and with absolutely no guarantee that any of it will work at all.

A key example of this blind faith in anti-CO2 measures regardless of the side effects is in the recent article we reference below.

Just look at how much lithium, not known as the most friendly and sustainable mineral to mine, is required to achieve the ‘clean’ energy of the future. Rinse and repeat for all battery minerals required for this sustainable transition….

But at least there may be slightly less CO2 in the atmosphere at some point in the Earth’s future, a great result, surely – then again, maybe it won’t make any difference at all….




“It’s crucial that legacy OEMs, EV producers, and battery cell makers make the big and at times uncomfortable decisions in investing in long term generational critical minerals supply, especially for lithium,” Moores said. “If not, Automakers won’t hit their EVs, governments won’t achieve Net Zero by 2050, and market volatility will be here to stay for much longer.”