O27. Appeal to the last generation

Chapter 2 from my latest book "Natural Structure of the World Community of the Future"

Dear activists of the "Last Generation" and all other movements to "save" the climate and the environment!

In principle, what you are doing is commendable; that you are making older people aware of the urgency of finding a sustainable solution to the world's current problems. But let's be honest with each other. In reality, you are not (yet) a generation, neither the last, nor the next. As long as you have not started your own families, you are members of your parents' generation. If you refuse to start your own families now and in the near future, you make your parents' generation the last generation; at least along the family tree branch of your own family. It is not a crime, but it is a failure. In order to form your own generation, you would have to stop clinging or burying yourself somewhere. You would have to take a deep breath, look at each other in your ranks and perceive each other with feeling. There are already so many of you that most of you could find a life partner for yourselves in this crowd. You would have to start a family with him (or her), plan one, two or even three children of your own and be prepared to model a happy family life for these children. Only then will you grow up to become a future generation of our global community. Here too, as so often in living together with dignity, the motto is: first give, then take. Nevertheless, your fears for the future are not unfounded. Therefore, parallel to your personal plans, you are called upon to remain active. But sensibly, and even more relentlessly. You should perhaps stick to the benches of the members of the Bundestag much more effectively so that they can work faster (because they have to stand) and pass the necessary laws that will enable you to realise your personal plans. You need appropriate housing, daycare centres, schools, jobs, shops, doctors' surgeries and various opportunities for social interaction provided by society (and not by the property sharks). How the common good should (or even must) be redefined (and realised) in concrete terms is something we hinted at above, in the first chapter, in the words of Michael Sandel. Now it is about our liberation from the "tyranny of performance". And from the tyranny of uneducation (or miseducation). By uneducation I mean an only seemingly desirable education of all of us in the traditional, illusory vision of the world we live in. A vision that keeps us in constant fear of some kind of "natural disaster" and degrades us to industrious, consuming individualists. Species extinction, climate crisis, energy crisis, drinking water crisis, famine are all real phenomena in today's world. But the interpretations provided by traditional science, including their alleged causes, are usually completely wrong. Regardless of whether there is an intention behind this or not, we must demand from politicians that this "illiteracy" is no longer passed on to our youth.

Example 1: On the truly observed massive extinction of species

(Excerpt from my book "Universal Philosophy of Life"; p. 486).

The greatest danger to the success of evolution itself are the periods of mass extinction, which work against evolution at certain intervals. Science today recognises several periods of extinction of organisms. Our Cosmic Hierarchy even supports the thesis that the end of each of its periods of stages from 3 upwards was always accompanied by a correspondingly strong upheaval of the living conditions on Earth. Such a transition was always introduced with the impacts of the correspondingly (the level of the period coming to an end) large cosmic objects. These triggered correspondingly intense earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, landslides, tsunamis, forest fires and long-lasting darkening of the atmosphere. In the end, there were always correspondingly intense, long-term climatic changes, so that the corresponding splits of new groups of organisms were forced; after the previous groups had disappeared to a large extent, or even completely, from the earth's surface.

(And from p. 538) Let us remember that the extinction wave 65 million years ago, in one of the previous jumps of level 7 of the Cosmic Hierarchy, ended not only the era of dinosaurs, but also the life of about 70% of all then living groups of organisms. 259 million years ago, in the last leap of level 8, an even stronger wave of extinction brought almost all life on Earth to a standstill. Can it get any worse? Yes, it can, and it will. It's not doom and gloom. It is a scientific statement. This "sixth extinction wave" that is being talked about is real. But we are still relatively at the beginning of it. This time we are talking about the stage 9 extinction wave, as the diagram below reminds us once again. In an extinction wave of this intensity, not only will all living organisms die out, but probably also planets and even stars.

Therefore, in contrast to the climate hysteria, this time traditional science is right with its warning. We are facing a situation that is unique for mankind. And it is final.

So what should we do? Panic and do nothing? Absolutely not. Above all, we need to stay calm and stay well informed.

Fig. A7_16: The end of the Solar System is irreversible.

Example 2: On the truly observed change in the global climate

(Excerpt from my book "Me, You, and All of Us"; p. 243)

Climate models based only on analysing the Earth's surface and atmosphere cannot correspond to historical reality because they ignore the cosmic nature of the global climate. A reliable climate model must also enable a historically accurate reconstruction of past periods in the earth's climate. And not just over decades, but over millennia. None of the climate models that today's science "sells" us can do this. None of them! No matter how many hundreds or thousands of traditionalists get together. On the other hand, the simplest analysis of the Earth's energetic embedding in the Cosmic Hierarchy of the Solar System leads to an excellent match of our climate model with historical reality. The following diagram shows the last almost two thousand years of this reconstruction.

It clearly shows the medieval optimum of the global climate (section 4) and the current optimum (section 12), as well as the Little Ice Age (section 9). But you can also see that the global climate in the 14th century was even colder than in the 17th century. It can also be seen that the traditionally favoured restriction of the analysis to the years between 1860 and 1990 does not allow a generally valid conclusion when it comes to the causes of the rising global temperature in this period.

In our cosmic analysis, there is no human factor for the actual rise in global temperature during this period 1860-1990.

The additional advantage of our cosmic analysis is the ability to look into the future. The upper diagram also presents the prediction of the change in the global temperature of the Earth's surface until the year 2500. In the next few centuries, the Earth will never be as warm as it has been in recent decades. The 24th century will be "bitterly" cold again.

There are so many good and valuable reports by other authors on the energy crisis, drinking water crisis and famine in almost the entire world that I will not include these examples here. Read them yourself on the Internet.

Despite all these crises, I remain an optimist, not least because there are you, young people, who have woken up and no longer have any inhibitions about forgiving the "old guard" of politics for their mistakes before they do their job properly or resign and hand over the helm of the future to younger hands.

Hence my appeal: Be active in both dimensions, the smaller ("local") one to raise your own children, and the global (worldwide) one to ensure a happy future for these children. Fighting individual politicians is a waste of time; they will always be replaced by the same (or even worse) ones. We need to reorient the whole system; in Michael Sandel's words: to end the tyranny of performance, re-establish the dignity of labour, and put natural interpersonal bonds at the forefront of our coexistence.

As a reminder, two sentences from his book:

"... this is not just about wages and jobs, but also about social esteem." "... the way in which a society recognises and rewards work is crucial to how it defines the common good."

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