Tuesday, June 23, 2015
Human extinction in 100 years
"When the G7 called on Monday for all countries to reduce carbon emissions to zero in the next 85 years, the scientific reaction was unanimous: That's far too late," wrote Auerbach on his recent article.
He explained that the "dangerous" climate change is already here and what the commission wants to do is only the easier half of what should actually be done.
According to Auerbach, the more pressing question is whether the more "catastrophic" phenomenon can be avoided, notging that human beings must aggressively seek technologies that will reverse the apocalyptic catastrophe on nature occurring right now.
Any human intervention is too late for the damage already incurred, according to Dr. Fenner.
The prominent scientist explained that he tried giving out warnings about the extinction of human life, as well as other animal species, but people who can do things to address the issues "keep putting it off," he explained through a statement with The Australian in 2010, before he passed away.
At the recent G7 summit held in Germany, they reportedly failed to come up with viable clear plan to effectively cut down emissions the following year.
According to The Daily Mail, the International Energy Agency stated that this failure will likely result in an increase of 2.6 degrees Celsius of global temperature by the end of the century.
"But of that day and [that] hour knoweth no man, no, not the angels which are in heaven, neither the Son, but the Father." Mark 13:32