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Human Engineering Can Reduce Global Warming. Oh Boy.


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Guest Deisel

How Engineering the Human Body Could Combat Climate Change

By Ross Andersen

Mar 12 2012, 10:03 AM ET 406

From drugs to help you avoid eating meat to genetically engineered cat-like eyes to reduce the need for lighting, a wild interview about changes humans could make to themselves to battle climate change.

http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2012/03/how-engineering-the-human-body-could-combat-climate-change/253981/

Folks, this is coming to a theater near You, us. The scientist of our day are leaning towards population control and mandating social change, not to save us but to control us. This kind of article is truely scary.

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Guest Deisel

And the Blame Co2 trend continues. Any wonder why this Hoax is failing? New theory: CO2 makes you fat

March 11, 2012 - 02:02

..Danish researchers have announced a rather wild hypothesis: Perhaps we are getting fatter and fatter because of the increasing CO2 levels in the atmosphere.

.Keywords: Climate, Diseases, Health, Obesity, Pollution .SendPDFPrint ....By: Thomas Hoffmann.

Danish researchers are speculating whether our large emissions of CO2, e.g. from fossil fuels such as coal, oil and natural gas, have a surprising ‘CO2 effect’ – making humans hungrier and fatter. (Photo: Colourbox)No, this is not 1 April – and this is not an April Fool’s hoax.

Mad as it may sound, Danish researchers have announced a theory that may not only explain why people all over the world are getting fatter and fatter, but also warn of the serious consequences for life on Earth of continued pollution of the atmosphere by CO2 emissions.

In itself, the theory is quite simple: CO2 contributes to making us fat.

“There’s something in the air”

The theory arose several years ago, when Lars-Georg Hersoug studied the development of obesity among people who had been followed over a number of years in the so-called MONICA studies (Monitoring of Trends and Determinants in Cardio-vascular Disease) in Denmark. These studies have mapped the lifestyles of thousands of Danes.

Hersoug was surprised to see that both fat and thin people taking part in the studies over a 22-year period had put on weight – and the increase was proportionately the same.

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