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Lack of Climate Action Drags Down the US Economy & Everyone Knows It!


Does government inaction on climate change violate human rights?

That is the question the European Court of Human Rights addressed in Strasbourg, France, in April 2024 as it ruled on three separate climate cases as part of a growing trend of communities bringing climate lawsuits against governments. The verdicts set a precedent for future litigation creating an international cascade of pending lawsuits from countries that include Sweden, Italy and The UK (to name a few) on how rising temperatures affect people's right to a livable planet.


The simple fact is Europe, and the Middle East are warming twice as fast as other parts of the world, and the effects are much more devastating to nations without an infrastructure or indigenous knowledge to handle extreme heat! Belgium, France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, Portugal, Spain, Switzerland and the United Kingdom had their warmest year on record last year and the summer in Europe was the hottest ever recorded. But the trend has hit the US as well with active lawsuits in five states, not to mention viral TikTok videos that mix humor and outrage, and marches in the streets, it’s a movement that is seeking to shape a new perspective and shift a narrative that its proponents say too often emphasizes climate catastrophes instead of the need to make the planet healthier and cleaner to stop the disasters yet to come.


Heat-related deaths in Europe have increased at least 60% in the last 20 years, according to a 2024 report by the European Union's climate and weather service. The whole planet is warming up because of heat-trapping pollution from oil, gas and coal. But Europe is getting warmer faster. Samantha Burgess is the deputy director of the Copernicus Climate Change Service, which is the EU's official weather and climate organization. She says Europe is warming about twice as fast as the global average.


Globally, we're looking at about a 0.3 degrees Celsius change per decade, whereas Europe is, I think, about 0.6 degrees Celsius per decade and inaction is causing this rise to speed up. Europe is already more than 4 degrees Fahrenheit warmer than it was in the late 1800s. One reason Europe is heating up so quickly is that it's very close to the Arctic, and the polar regions feel the effects of climate change more intensely. Another reason is that the ocean and atmospheric currents around Europe are warmer in general than those at similar latitudes in other parts of the world. That's why London's winters are so much more temperate than Chicago's, even though London is farther north. And it means that as the oceans and atmosphere heat up, Europe feels it in a big way. The heat will affect food supplies elderly mortality and the falling birthrate in all European nations of the Indigenous European populations most of whom maintain their economics by massive influx of African immigrants!


Fertility trend is expanding in europe Melanotan II non-selectively mimics the action of melanocortin peptides. These are natural hormones involved with pigmentation, energy homeostasis., increased sexual functioning, enhanced the immune system, pro;inflammation, and the cardiovascular system.

Proinflammatory actions, which are well documented by many studies in isolated cells or leukocyte-derived cell lines, can be assumed to enhance the resistance against pathogens. However, they can be detrimental in autoimmune diseases. Much like melanotan I (afamelanotide), melanotan II stimulates the production of eumelanin, causing the skin to go darker (tanning). Melanotan is a common skin tanning agent. It’s also claimed to help men with erectile dysfunction (ED), treat rosacea, and treat fibromyalgia, among other things, but there’s no solid clinical scientific proof to back up most of these claims as governments do not want their citizens darkening their skin permanently.


Some studies propose that increased melanin production could offer protection against harmful UV radiation. In Europe melanin injections are trending and growing as what many say will be the wave of the future to save fertility. Many of our ancestors were not the same complexion as we are now which is why some of us have melanin in our organs which is protective of our fertility despite our visible skin phenotype. Just look at the patch of skin on the inside of your upper arm, the part of you that almost never sees the sun. Whatever color you see there is what experts call your basic skin color, according to Professor Nina Jablonski, head of the Penn State Department of Anthropology.


"And that color, the one you have now, says Jablonski, is very probably not the color your ancient ancestors had -- even if you think your family has been the same color for a long, long time. All is not doom and gloom, there's good news in the face of the extreme weather. Europe is increasingly turning to solar and wind for its electricity. 2024 is the third year in a row that the continent is making more of its electricity from renewables than from burning fossil fuels, which means fewer greenhouse gas emissions, which means slower warming in the long term."(Robert Krulwich NPR)









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