Mass Killers Are Ecofascists!
The Washington Post daily published a front-page article on the environmentalist ideology of the mass killers in Christchurch, New Zealand, and El Paso, Texas on August 19. The article, titled ‘Two Mass Killings a World Apart Share a Common Theme: Ecofascism’ must be assumed to be reacting to the exposure of precisely that reality, by Lyndon LaRouche’s movement’s website and publications in past weeks. Using the killers’ manifestos, those publications have shown that the murderers were driven by the ideology of radical environmentalist groups which torment young people with frightening cries that the human population is ruining the Earth, and that the planet can bear only 500 million to 1 billion people, not the current 7.5 billion.
The LaRouche Movement has publicly branded this movement as ‘Ecofascism’. An article similar to the Washington Post‘s ‘The environmentalist roots of anti-immigrant bigotry’ had been published days before in The Guardian (on August 15). The Post article, continued on a full inside page, allows leaders of various environmentalist groups, like Friends of the Earth, to disavow the mass killers, claiming that their beliefs are more White supremacists than environmentalists. One of these acknowledges that dystopian Climate Change scenarios bring “a danger of people taking dire measures when they feel there’s no way out of it”. In other words, radical pessimism breeds violence.
1) that ecofascism mirrors Nazi ‘blood and soil’,
2) that the environmentalist movement has a racist, anti-immigration, eugenical and social-Darwinist past; it claims that “leaders of mainstream environmentalist groups are quick to acknowledge” this (!),
3) that conservationists developed the idea that population growth produces environmental crisis, and that this idea has been adopted by extreme racists. Christchurch killer Tarrant’s manifesto is quoted: “It’s the birth-rates. It’s the birth-rates. It’s the birth-rates.”
4) that White supremacists frequently quote Paul Ehrlich’s (wildly false and discredited) 1972 book ‘The Population Bomb’. Ehrlich is quoted protesting this. This lengthy admission is crucial, coming from the flagship liberal publication which has consistently blamed President Trump for ‘White supremacist’ violence and the mass killings.
Boundless Ocean of Politics has received this article from Mr Christopher Lewis of Schiller Institute, Frankfurt, Germany.
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