Home Daily Digests The Climate Cold Front: Trust, Skepticism, and Surveillance

The Climate Cold Front: Trust, Skepticism, and Surveillance

Exploring skepticism in climate change narratives and personal freedoms, this digest delves into controversies from energy policies to social media surveillance, highlighting the complexities of today’s discourse.

user profile picture Ivor Mar 30, 2024
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DISCLAIMER: The following content does not reflect the opinions of Peak Prosperity, but is rather a summarization of content that has caught the interest of members of the community.

Discussion is welcome in the comments section!

In the realm of climate change discourse, a new documentary titled “Climate: The Movie (The Cold Truth)” by Martin Durkin has emerged, challenging the prevailing narrative on global warming. This sequel to Durkin’s controversial 2007 film presents an alternative view, questioning the consensus behind climate change and suggesting financial and political motivations drive the climate alarm. It includes interviews with scientists who dispute the mainstream understanding of climate change, echoing sentiments found in another discussed documentary that compares climate change skepticism to skepticism over COVID-19 and vaccines. This narrative suggests a broader skepticism towards official narratives and a distrust in the motivations behind them.

Further criticism of the climate change narrative comes from discussions highlighting the corruption of science due to financial incentives and the politicization of climate research. Critics argue that the climate change industry has led to a loss of trust in the scientific establishment and that policies stemming from climate alarmism restrict personal freedoms and hinder development in countries like those in Africa.

On a different note, recent viral videos have raised concerns about the FBI’s role in policing social media. One video shows FBI agents visiting a woman in Oklahoma to discuss her social media posts, sparking debate over freedom of speech and the extent of surveillance. Another case involves an FBI visit over a tweet criticizing an alleged murderer. These incidents have led to discussions about the balance between safety and civil liberties, with some questioning whether such actions by the FBI are justified.

Meanwhile, homeowners in the United States are grappling with the issue of squatters occupying their properties. The reluctance of police to intervene has forced homeowners to navigate lengthy eviction processes. This problem is exacerbated by legislation in some states that seems to favor squatters over property owners, although states like Florida and Georgia are taking steps to empower police to act against squatters. The issue is part of a larger debate over property rights and the responsibilities of lawmakers to protect those rights amid challenges such as illegal migration and proposed federal housing laws that could make it harder for landlords to screen tenants.


The Great Global Warming Swindle: A Sequel Emerges – ‘Climate: The Movie (The Cold Truth)’

This film exposes the climate alarm as an invented scare without any basis in science.

Source | Submitted by Slin

New Documentary Exposes Climate Crisis Hoax and Dark Agendas

This ‘climate crisis hoax’ is an entirely new structure of corruption, similar to the level of the vaccine/COVID corruption model.

Source | Submitted by Slin

The Climate Alarm: A Story of Corruption and Misinformation

There’s no such thing as a climate emergency happening on this planet now. There’s no evidence of one. The climate alarm is nonsense. You know, it’s a hoax.

Source | Submitted by Slin

FBI Visiting Homes to Question Social Media Posts: Is Freedom of Speech Under Threat?

“What we’d like to do is have a conversation with you about some social media posts that you’ve made, would you be willing to talk to us about that?” asks one of the agents.

Source | Submitted by bcoop

The Rise of Squatters: Homeowners Left Helpless as Trespassers Take Over

If you found a stranger sitting in your car and called the police, they would immediately ask to see the registration and decide who owns it, according to Georgetown law professor Jonathan Turley. They wouldn’t let the thief drive off. But the law is stacked against homeowners.

Source | Submitted by bcoop

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