US Needs More Land For Net Zero – Modern Land Theft Explained

MODERN DAY LANDTHEFT EXPLAINEDUnder the Guise of Reducing CO2  Emissions and the Unacknowledged Use of Weather Weapons 
The U.S. Will Need a Lot of Land for a Zero-Carbon EconomySee the Maps in the File Below
Posted on In the Email Blast Section
This Information WILL inform you How our Overlords will accomplish the RE-Wilding Goals aka the U.N. Agenda 21- Wildland’s ProjectLand on which Human Access is Limited and or DENIED
Mandated by the Biodiversity TreatyForced Transformation and Relocation of ALL People and Cities WILL HappenTo comply with environmental Policies and the Reduction of CO2  Emissions
All systems activated – fires, wind, heat, overhead death dumps aka (geoengineering), tornados, hurricanes, cyclones, tsunami’s, Blast wave accelerators, Floods, power outages, lightning, earthquakes, severe heat events, dust storms, proclaiming we are running out of water – when water is a renewable (, proclaiming we are running out of petroleum which is a renewable, turning insects – humans – animals into vectors.Increased frequencies, heating the atmosphere – increasing Gamma Radiation, and on and on.
NOW – All the Media and Controllers Need is to manufacture historic Weather Events and Mass Power Outages to to create FEAR and convince the People Taking THEIR Land is Necessary for Survival to Keep Jobs, and Provide ENERGY People Depend ON.
Most U.S. Roads and Infrastructure WILL not be maintained – since access to most land and travel will be prohibited.
Resource consumption above what is needed to supply “vital” human needs is immoral
All life (human and non-human) has equal value
All Industrialized civilizations must radically change present economic, technological, and ideological structures
Expanding nuclear power will present serious land-use challenges. While no one wants a power plant in their backyard, many people don’t want nuclear power on their planet.To make 300 new natural-gas fired power plants emission-free, a network of carbon-capture pipelines and storage facilities would be built. That would require land easements totaling 500,000 acres, about half the size of Rhode Island. To drive down costs, Princeton estimates it will take about $100 billion in private and public investment in CO2 capture demonstration projects over the next decade.

See the Maps in the DocumentUS Needs More Land for Net Zero

At the international climate summit in April 2021, the United States vowed to cut U.S. greenhouse gas emissions in half by 2030. The goal will require sweeping changes in the power generation, transportation and manufacturing sectors. It will also require a tremendous amount of land.Wind farms, solar installations and other forms of unreliable renewable power will take up far more space on a per-watt basis than their fossil-fuel-burning brethren. 
Wait a Minute: Our petroleum NEVER came from dead dinosaurs – So why are the saying fossil-fuels above and below. Are OUR trusted University’s and science tzars trying to fool us AGAIN and AGAIN?

A 200-megawatt wind farm, for instance, might require spreading turbines over 19 square miles (49 square kilometres). A natural-gas power plant with that same generating capacity could fit onto a single city block.Achieving our controller’s goals will require aggressively building more wind and solar farms, in many cases combined with giant batteries. To fulfill the requirement of an emission-free grid by 2035, the U.S. needs to increase its carbon-free capacity by at least 150%. Expanding wind and solar by 10% annually until 2030 would require a chunk of land equal to the state of South Dakota, according to Bloomberg and Princeton University estimates. By 2050, when Biden wants the entire economy to be carbon free, the U.S. will need up to four additional South Dakotas to develop enough clean power to run all the electric vehicles, factories and more.
Sources: Princeton University’s Net-Zero America project, Jesse Jenkins, Eric Larson; John van Zalk, Paul Behrens, Leiden University; National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL); Strata: The Footprint of Energy: Land Use Of U.S. Electricity ProductionPower Densities: Renewables Need More Space
51.5 million acresLiquid biofuels: ◼ Soy ◼ Corn farming8.7MHydropower7.1M◼ Solar and ◼ wind energy farms4.8MPetroleum and gas pipeline easements3.0MOil and gas drilling operations, fracking-sand mining4.8MPower line easements0.6MCoal mining, transport and waste storage operations0.23MNuclear power plants and uranium mining0.15MFossil-fuel power plants
168.6M acresSpecial use654M acresPasture/range391.5M acresCropland69.4MacresUrban68.9M acresMiscellaneous538.6M acresForestand croplandLargest2050 energyfootprint                                                15M acresOffshorewind farms Click on the file links above to view the maps Note: Liquid biofuels map depicts soy and corn farming. One dot equals 10,000 crop acres. About one-third of the nation’s corn and soy crops are used for biofuels.Right now, the current U.S. energy sector requires about 81 million acres (33 million hectares) of land. That estimate includes not only energy sources fueling the electric grid, but also transportation, home-heating and manufacturing.Two-thirds of America’s total energy footprint is devoted to transportation fuels produced from agricultural crops, primarily corn grown for ethanol. It requires more land than all other power sources combined but provides just 5% of the nation’s energy, making it the most land-intensive major fuel source.
Here’s how 81 million acres of energy acres lumped together looks on a U.S. map. Our current energy footprint is about the size of Iowa and Missouri combined, covering roughly 4% of the contiguous U.S. states.Princeton University’s Net-Zero America Project maps various pathways to reaching a carbon-free U.S. by 2050. Each path has unique land-use.
If the U.S. wants a carbon-free economy by 2050 using the least amount of land, it will need to rely far less on wind and solar and instead build hundreds of nuclear plants and natural gas plants outfitted with systems to capture the carbon dioxide before it escapes into the atmosphere.In this model, the current pace of wind and solar development remains constant, but carbon-capture and nuclear power grow at historically unprecedented rates.Wind and solar would contribute 44% of electricity generation, and 50% would come from emission-free nuclear and natural gas power plants with carbon-capture technology. Methane, an especially potent emission that’s a central component of natural gas, would be aggressively curtailed via better monitoring of pipelines and other equipment. Any leaks would be offset by systems that filter greenhouse gases from the air, improved farming methods and other means.In this highly electrified economy, wind and solar provide four times the electric power capacity of the 2020 U.S. grid. Electricity powers all vehicles, heats homes and powers many industrial processes. When demand peaks and the grid needs an extra boost, it will come from a mix of batteries, hydropower and combustion turbines burning carbon-free synthetic fuels and hydrogen.Is there even enough open land to build 250 million acres of new wind farms? 
Our land will be TAKEN as there will be NO HAVE’S OR HAVE NOT’s

◼ Pasture/range◼ Forest◼ Cropland◼ Special Use◼ Miscellaneous◼ Urban