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Aug 06 2019

Fighting Climate Change With Interpretive Dance

Moonbats aren’t the first people with a primitive mentality to fear the weather and believe that it can be controlled through symbolic gestures. No doubt many scenes in pre-Columbian America and darkest Africa have featured savages dancing to please the weather gods. Similar scenes will be seen more often in the USA, if University of California, Irvine Professor Steven Allison and Dean of the School of Humanities Tyrus Miller have their way. They want to combat the imaginary menace of climate change through the humanities, including the use of interpretive dance.

Many people view climate change as a scientific issue – a matter of physical, biological and technical systems.

Not really. Only gullible people. The rest agree with probable Green New Deal architect Saikat Chakrabarti that this is about imposing oligarchical collectivism, not improving the weather.

We worry that overemphasis on science may hamper the design of effective climate solutions.

Overemphasis on science could be why no one has ever proposed a feasible plan that would have a perceptible effect on the global climate.

Actually, there is more to the global warming hoax than back door communism. The driving force of all things left-wing is a festering hatred of the self, usually expressed as sympathy for any “other” that can be identified, and of course through hatred of their own country.

Yes, rising carbon dioxide levels trap more heat in the atmosphere – but values matter too. Defining features of American identity, such as independence, freedom, mobility and self-reliance, have become entangled with petroleum consumption.

Independence, freedom, mobility, and self-reliance — four good reasons for any moonbat to loathe America. Coincidentally, those things must be eradicated because they are making the climate continue to fluctuate like it always has.

We think that stronger collaborations across the humanities and sciences are key for effective climate solutions. Still, there are hurdles to overcome. Humanists have been criticized for failing to apply their expertise to environmental problems outside academic circles. For their part, scientists need to respect humanists as scholars in their own right

Expecting real scientists to respect these pompous kooks is a high hurdle to be sure.

Their piece includes the following video, which illustrates how interpretive dance can be used to force the climate to stop fluctuating:

I have to agree that this will control the climate just as effectively as anything proposed by the UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.

On tips from Lyle and Jester.



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