Paying it Forward:
The Path Toward Climate-Safe
Infrastructure in California
Faced with increasing resource constraints, severe environmental pollution and a deteriorating ecosystem, the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China and the State Council highly valued the development of green finance, and successively issued framework documents in recent years, such as the Opinions on Accelerating the Development of Ecological Civilization and the General Plan for the Reform for Promoting Ecological Progress to guide and lead the ecological progress. The said documents clearly put forward the strategy for establishing China’s green finance system for the first time and clarified the due diligence and liability exemption requirements as well as the legal liability of environmental protection of lenders. In 2017, General Secretary Xi Jinping addressed in his report at 19th National Congress of the Communist Party of China that China will develop green finance to promote green development, to speed up reform of the system for developing an ecological civilization, and to build a beautiful China.
The NEW Green Deal – House Resolution . . . a Trick It’s a DONE DEAL – See Your Climate Action Plans ALREADY ADOPTED Years Ago, Everywhere. . .
Operating Under Globalist Agenda’s – Advanced Warning of the Use of Weather Weapons and How to Respond . . .
Highlights of the U.S. Global Change Research Program
Climate Science Special Report
The climate of the United States is strongly connected to the changing global climate. The statements
below highlight past, current, and projected climate changes for the United States and the globe.
Global annually averaged surface air temperature has increased by about 1.8°F (1.0°C) over the last 115
years (1901–2016). This period is now the warmest in the history of modern civilization. The last few
years have also seen record-breaking, climate-related weather extremes, and the last three years have
been the warmest years on record for the globe. These trends are expected to continue over climate
This assessment concludes, based on extensive evidence, that it is extremely likely that human activities,
especially emissions of greenhouse gases, are the dominant cause of the observed warming
since the mid-20th century. For the warming over the last century, there is no convincing alternative
explanation supported by the extent of the observational evidence.
In addition to warming, many other aspects of global climate are changing, primarily in response to human
activities. Thousands of studies conducted by researchers around the world have documented
changes in surface, atmospheric, and oceanic temperatures; melting glaciers; diminishing
snow cover; shrinking sea ice; rising sea levels; ocean acidification; and increasing atmospheric
For example, global average sea level has risen by about 7–8 inches since 1900, with almost half
(about 3 inches) of that rise occurring since 1993. Human-caused climate change has made a substantial
contribution to this rise since 1900, contributing to a rate of rise that is greater than during any
preceding century in at least 2,800 years. Global sea level rise has already affected the United States;
the incidence of daily tidal flooding is accelerating in more than 25 Atlantic and Gulf Coast cities.
Global average sea levels are expected to continue to rise—by at least several inches in the next
15 years and by 1–4 feet by 2100. A rise of as much as 8 feet by 2100 cannot be ruled out. Sea level
rise will be higher than the global average on the East and Gulf Coasts of the United States.
Changes in the characteristics of extreme events are particularly important for human safety, infrastructure,
agriculture, water quality and quantity, and natural ecosystems. Heavy rainfall is increasing in
intensity and frequency across the United States and globally and is expected to continue to increase.
The largest observed changes in the United States have occurred in the Northeast.
The Environmental Modification Convention (ENMOD) Weather Warfare Ban
Parties to the Environmental Modification Convention undertake not to engage in military or any other hostile use of environmental modification techniques having widespread, long-lasting or severe effects as the means of destruction, damage or injury to any other State Party.
In July 1972 the U.S. Government renounced the use of climate modification techniques for hostile purposes, even if their development were proved to be feasible in the future. On December 10, 1976 the General Assembly adopted a resolution by a vote of 96 to 8, with 30 abstentions, which referred the Convention to all member nations. The Senate gave its advice and consent to ratification on November 28, 1979, by a vote of 98-0. The President ratified the Convention December 13, 1979. The Convention entered into force for the United States on January 17, 1980, when the U.S. instrument of ratification was deposited in New York. – Federation of American Scientists