Be A Winner, Switch Your Climate Change Philosophy Now!
Global Warming and Climate Change Talk Drags On, and On, and On… Action Slow to Gain Momentum
After 27 years, the global warming debate — whether it is real or not — is dead. The technology needed to slow global warming is here, yet few meaningful steps are being made.
The Climate Action Report (CAR) is a periodic report given to the United Nations. Each year, the CAR compiles new science, data, and statistics relevant to the past, current and presumed future effects of global warming.
While scientists from all over the world can contribute to the data, information, and statistics, the United States typically provides the most funding for the Climate Action Report.
As such, the Climate Action Report is often called the U.S. Climate Action Report: National Communication of the United States of America Under the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change.
Since 1992, the CAR has revealed some startling revelations about the condition of the atmosphere and our planet. Yet worse than what is reported is the fact that we’re learning nothing new from the CAR.
Every year, the CAR is the same information from the same science.
What We Knew 27 Years Ago, in 1992
Even 27 years ago, one thing was for certain: carbon dioxide levels were on the rise.
“The scientific facts on which everyone agrees are that, as a result of using coal, oil, and natural gas, the carbon dioxide content of the air is increasing,” Sallie Baliunas wrote in a Heritage.org article titled Warming up to the Truth: The Real Story About Climate Change.
Carbon dioxide raises the temperature of the atmosphere by retaining infrared heat from the sun. Even more damaging, carbon dioxide traps the heat close to the surface of the Earth in the lower layer of air from “one to five miles up (the low troposphere).”
What We Now Know
For more than half a decade, we’ve known that a rise in global temperature would be catastrophic for human life.
An overall warming of the global temperature of a mere 2 degrees Celsius could be fatal, with scientists saying “we will likely see longer droughts and more intense heat waves, which could cause big disruptions to the world’s food supply.”
According to Richard Alley, a climate scientist at Penn State University, “Sea levels could rise several feet, which would flood many coastal communities in the U.S. and potentially cause mass migrations of people from countries like Bangladesh and India and Vietnam.”
Talk Is Still About Objectives, Not Solutions
In 2015, 2016 and 2017 Paris Agreement, world leaders spent disproportionately extended time periods discussing what global warming is, what causes it, what the consequences of significant global warming will be, and just how much time we have left before irreversible consequences of man-made emissions occur.
According to the U.S. Department of State:
“The Paris Agreement aims to hold the increase in the global average temperature to well below 2°C above pre-industrial levels and pursue efforts to limit the temperature increase to 1.5°C above pre-industrial levels. Consistent with this objective, Parties aim to balance greenhouse gas emissions sources and sinks in the second half of this century or, in effect, achieve net-zero global greenhouse gas emissions. Countries have submitted near-term targets to address greenhouse gas emissions, called “nationally determined contributions” or NDCs, and will review and extend these targets every five years. The Paris Agreement further invited countries to develop by 2020 “mid-century, long-term low greenhouse gas emission development strategies.”
In other words, after 27 years of talk, there is no global plan for reducing emissions.
Technologies to Achieve: “Objectives,” “Near-Term Targets,” “Emission Development Strategies”
Few countries in the world are making drastic, sorted efforts to reduce their populations’ emissions. Worse than the fact that such inaction is prevalent among the world’s leaders is the fact that technologies for drastically reducing greenhouse gases and emissions already exist.
For one, a common misconception is that an emissions catalyst must reduce fuel efficiency to reduce emissions. Obviously, no one wants to lose money while reducing greenhouse gas emissions.
What seems clear is that many, if not almost all, of the world’s leaders, are unaware of the technologies that could reduce GHG emissions by sums and put a huge dent in greenhouse gas emissions, and that these same technologies reduce fuel consumption.
An emissions catalyst that both reduces emissions drastically and reduces fuel consumption dramatically will pay for itself.
Such technologies are win-win.
Two birds with…
A Very Big Stone: The Rentar Fuel Catalyst
The world’s global leaders continue to drag their feet and make public appearances in the form of international conferences to discuss strategies that — if agreed upon — will lead to policies that may or may not lead to developments that just might lower greenhouse gas emissions. At the same time, several existing technologies simply cannot miss this issue.
The Rentar Fuel Catalyst is guaranteed to pay for itself within 12 months. It is a mechanical device made of precious metals, and as a true catalyst, theoretically, will last forever. As a result, the Rentar has a 10-year defective manufacturing warranty.
The Rentar Fuel Catalyst reduces heavy oil emissions — furnaces and boilers — by 30%; can reduce emissions from a stationary engine — power generators — by 12%; and depending on the engine, can reduce emissions on over-the-road trucks, off-road trucks, and heavy equipment from anywhere between 3% and 12%.
The Rentar Fuel Catalyst reduces greenhouse gases by almost 20%