Trump promises climate decision next week after G7 stalemate

Since there is no prospective science validate man’s role in so-called man-caused carbon induced climate change, look for President of the United States, Donald Trump to blow them off.

Trump is to pro growth, pro business and against many of the unneeded restrictions never passed into law by the EPA, they will be lucky to still have a serious budget to carry on with their important works if they don’t put a cork in it.

 

President Trump will not submit to Al Gore’s delusions shared with tree huggers across the globe.

Nope, those who pray at the altar of “The Reverend Albert Gore Junior.” will soon be getting smacked.

Al Gore’s delusions are based on wealth redistribution, a Marxist scheme whereby more affluent countries like the U.S. must spread the wealth. 

While Gore and his blinded by the light followers seek to make money-making billions off of carbon offset programs that make them wealthy and do nothing for the environment.

 

 

That’s just one of the many reasons he was elected.

 

Watch President Trump tell them all to go straight to Hell.

 

 

The unexpected announcement came as a summit of G7 leaders in Sicily wrapped up in deadlock on the issue, with US partners voicing frustration at the president’s failure to commit to the deal aimed at stemming global warming.

“I will make my final decision on the Paris Accord next week!” Trump tweeted.

The US leader, concluding his first overseas trip in office, was due to fly home later Saturday without giving the customary close-of-summit press conference.


 
 Taormina (Italy) (AFP) – President Donald Trump said Saturday that he would decide next week whether the United States would abide by the 2015 Paris agreement on cutting global carbon emissions.

The meeting’s final declaration reflected a stalemate between the US and the six other participating countries, who are all strongly committed to the Paris accord.

“The United States of America is in the process of reviewing its policies on climate change and on the Paris Agreement and thus is not in a position to join the consensus on these topics,” it stated.

“Understanding this process, the (other participants) reaffirm their strong commitment to swiftly implement the Paris Agreement… 

“In this context, we all agree on the importance of supporting developing countries.”

German Chancellor Angela Merkel criticized what she called “a very difficult, not to say very unsatisfactory” discussion with Trump on the issue.

“Here we have a situation of six against one, meaning there is still no sign of whether the US will remain in the Paris accord or not,” she said.

Other delegates concurred that it was “six against one” at the gathering of leading democracies spanning North America, Europe, and Japan.

 

See the entire article below.

 

Under Trump, who once called climate change a “hoax” perpetrated by China, Washington has resisted intense pressure from its partners to commit to respecting the global 2015 accord on curbing carbon emissions.

But Gary Cohn, Trump’s economic advisor, on Friday said the president had told his G7 colleagues that he regarded the environment as important.

“His views are evolving, he came here to learn,” Cohn said. “His basis for decision ultimately will be what’s best for the United States.”

The United States is the world’s biggest carbon emitter after China.

Trump had said he would listen to what US partners have to say at the G7 before making a decision on how to proceed.

– ‘Make the right decision’ –

Abandoning the Paris agreement would carry a high political cost internationally, with Europe, Canada, China and Japan all strongly committed to the deal.

It would also be fiercely opposed at home by environmental activists and by American corporations that are investing heavily in cleaner technology.

Greenpeace regretted the outcome but held out hope that Trump might change tack.

“Europe, Canada and Japan stood up today and made a stand, revealing again how far Trump is out of step with the rest of the world on climate change,” Jennifer Morgan, Greenpeace’s international executive director, said in Sicily.

Nevertheless, the clean energy revolution is “unstoppable” with support from other governments and from industry, she said.

“Leaders must now keep resolve… President Trump should now return to Washington and make the right decision, take climate change seriously and take action with the rest of the world.”

Iain Keith, campaign director of Avaaz, an activist network, said: “Today, G6 leaders put our planet first, showing that even the US president cannot stop the inevitable clean energy revolution.”

“Trump’s attempts to derail global climate action won’t make America great, it will only make America late.”

 

THE END

 

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