It is good to see that top Business schools are focused on killing off the worldwide population in order to save the planet. I love the Orwellian name OPTIMUM POPULATION TRUST. These fools think they can look at a model and predict worldwide population in 2050. I'm sure they have calculated the number of World Wars, famines, pandemics, etc in their little models. I'm sure the London School of Business in its 1912 population projection model, forecasted that 88 million people would die in 2 wars in the next 33 years. I'm sure they forecasted HIV in Africa.
The ultimate plan would be to stop all births in the world, while implementing Obama's death panels and offing the old farts at 75 years old. If I put that into my handy dandy model, we could reach zero population by 2100. I'm going to create my own group called:
ZERO POPULATION TRUST
The endangered delta river smelt in California will thank me. So a few million people starve to death because farmers can't get water to grow food. Big Fucking Deal.
I just put a new bumper sticker on my car: SAVE THE SMELT - WEAR A CONDOM
Published: 12:05PM BST 09 Sep 2009
Every £4 spent on family planning over the next four decades would reduce global CO2 emissions by more than a ton, whereas a minimum of £19 would have to be spent on low-carbon technologies to achieve the same result, the research says.
The report, Fewer Emitter, Lower Emissions, Less Cost, concludes that family planning should be seen as one of the primary methods of emissions reduction. The UN estimates that 40 per cent of all pregnancies worldwide are unintended.
Roger Martin, chairman of the Optimum Population Trust at the LSE, said: “It’s always been obviously that total emissions depend on the number of emitters as well as their individual emissions – the carbon tonnage can’t shoot down as we want, while the population keeps shooting up.”
UN data suggests that meeting unmet need for family planning would reduce unintended births by 72 per cent, reducing projected world population in 2050 by half a billion to 8.64 million.
The research is published on the day that the Government’s climate change advisers, the Climate Change Committee, warned households and industry that a planned 80 per cent reduction in emissions are likely to prove insufficient.