JUST IN: World Health Organization Just Dropped A BOMB On Countries Criticizing Trump For Pulling Out Of Paris Climate Accord


Attention all dirt people!!

When it comes to REAL pollution, the United States is one of cleanest nations on the planet according to reports from the World Health Organization. Yet developing nations in the Paris Climate Accord are now threatening to continue to pollute the earth unless they are paid to stop!

Sounds like blackmail doesn’t it?

Yemen promised to cut a whole whopping 1% cut in greenhouse gas emissions as part of the global Paris climate agreement. Meanwhile, North Korea promises to double pollution by 2030 as compared to 2000 levels and that is only if the rest of the world writes a sizable check. Otherwise, its emissions will rise even further. Extortion much?


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Peru says it can cut emissions by 30 percent by 2030 compared with its “business as usual” projections, though that would be a net pollution increase of 22 percent and is contingent on billions of dollars in fund.

India, Iran, South Sudan, Niger, the Central African Republic, Cuba, Egypt, Paraguay and a host of other third world nations have similar demands.

Pay up, or else they will have to keep polluting.

When did the rest of the world failing to address their own issues become an American problem to finance?

President Trump pulled out of the Paris Climate Accord last week and the globalists lost their collective minds.  Obama told the world President Trump was turning his back on the future and joining only Syria and Nicaragua in refusing to take part. Yet this attempt to extort American resources via what is little more than blackmail demonstrates that at its core this accord is about redistributing international wealth NOT saving the planet from climate change.


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Proponents of the deal routinely point out that 193 countries have signed on.  While that is technically a true statement, what these people fail to grasp is the vast majority of commitments offered in Paris would result in emissions increases or would require billions of dollars in funding — or, in many cases, both.

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One of the leading critics of the Paris accord, Chris Horner is a senior fellow at the Competitive Enterprise Institute.  He states of the agreement –

Claiming that 193 countries signed on is a meaningless statement, which is likely why it’s made. The meaningful way to view it is that 193 countries agreed that the U.S. should harm itself and to gladly pay on Tuesday for the U.S. to harm itself today. There’s a stark difference between agreeing to sign on to Paris and agreeing to do something, to undertake pain. In essence, they rented their signature for the promise of Paris-related wealth transfers. But for them to promise to do anything beyond take our money and impose the agenda, too, would really cost us.

According to the Washington Examiner

Unlike much of the developing world, major countries such as the U.S., Russia and China did not make their commitments beholden to international financial support. The U.S. vowed to cut its emissions at least 26 percent by 2030 compared with 2005 levels; Russia made a similar commitment.

China said it will hit peak emissions by 2030 and then begin reductions. The European Union is aiming for a 40 percent cut by 2030 versus 1990 levels.

Other developed countries, such as Canada and Japan, also did not make their promises contingent on financial help.

But for the vast majority of the countries, their promises aren’t feasible without a major influx of money.

At least $420 billion has been formally requested under countries’ submissions to the Paris agreement, according to Carbon Brief, a U.K.-based group that tracks international climate change and maintains a comprehensive database of all information related to the Paris deal.

That figure, however, is far lower than what will ultimately be required. Many countries do not specify exactly how much money it will take to meet their emissions reduction targets.

Yemen, for example, said it could increase its 1 percent pledge to 14 percent with financial help, but the country — the poorest in the Muslim world — didn’t indicate how much cash it needs.

Some analysts say the final figure for worldwide compliance with the Paris pledges would be in the trillions of dollars. U.N. officials estimated that it would cost at least $100 billion per year, and that figure could rise to more than $400 billion per year by 2020 to ensure compliance.

The Obama regime committed $3 billion of American taxpayer dollars to the United Nations’ Green Climate Fund at the finalization of the agreement in December 2015. To date, only $1 billion of that has been paid out and as it currently stands the Trump administration will not sign off on any further payments. In fact, President Trump specifically cited the reliance upon an influx of American cash as the key reason for pulling out of the deal.

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President Trump stated in his Rose Garden address last week –

So we’re going to be paying billions and billions and billions of dollars, and we’re already way ahead of anybody else. Many of the other countries haven’t spent anything, and many of them will never pay one dime. America is $20 trillion in debt. And yet, under the Paris Accord, billions of dollars that ought to be invested right here in America will be sent to the very countries that have taken our factories and our jobs away from us. So think of that.”

Some analysts have even gone so far as to suggest that the Green Climate Fund would actually work AGAINST making the American economy greener by taking funds away from technological research in the American private sector and sending it to developing nations.

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Director of the Center for the Study of Science at the libertarian Cato Institute, Patrick Michaels stated after President Trump announced the US withdrawal –

These very real expenses will consume money that could be used by the private sector to fund innovative new technologies that are economically sound and can power our society with little pollution.

At this time, it is unclear if the agreement can survive without the influx of U.S. financial support and President Trump has stated he is willing to consider the deal if he can renegotiate terms more favorable to the US.  He is unwilling to put American taxpayers on the hook for significant outlays of American cash to developing countries and European leaders have stated the terms of the agreement are not up for renegotiation.  It seems we are at an impasse while developing nations continue their attempts to extort American dollars to finance their betterment.


Source- AFF 

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