The Irish government has joined the Netherlands and Canada to decimate farmers with nonsensical carbon emissions cuts policies.
In the Netherlands, farmers have protested for weeks against the WEF-puppet regime’s plan to bankrupt them and confiscate their land.
"Opposition leader Geert Wilders released a bombshell letter showing the globalist Dutch government wants to use expropriated agricultural land for asylum centers," The Gateway Pundit noted.
"Around 40,000 Dutch farmers paralyzed traffic in the Netherlands and blocked around 20 food distribution centers over the weekend with trucks and tractors."
In Canada, Dictator Justin Trudeau announced his regime intends to follow the same WEF-inspired plan that puts the nation on a path of self-destruction.
Ireland is the latest nation to announce intentions to impose carbon emissions cuts on farmers.
“If we decimate our family farm sector, the food will have to be produced elsewhere.”
Food and farm families! Have to uphold the ‘wholesome’ narrative to protect the sector from criticism.
Does anyone know which PR agency is writing these scripts? 🤔 https://t.co/iNY3BEt3y9
— Jamie Rohu 🇵🇸 🇺🇦 🌍🌱 (@JamieRohu) July 25, 2022
Eamon Ryan says "we have to do more" on climate change.
Reminder that according to the EU's own figures, Ireland contributes 0.09% of the world's man-made CO2 emissions - i.e. basically nothing at all. Literally a fraction of a %. This is what we're killing the economy over. pic.twitter.com/VqosPyUQQ3
— Ben Scallan 🇮🇪 (@Ben_Scallan) July 21, 2022
The group underlined its members “are not climate deniers” but that “fair play” is urgently needed for rural Ireland. “Burden sharing is important. Farm families and all rural dwellers cannot and should not be scapegoated.”https://t.co/wxQFv2zDHO
— The Irish Times (@IrishTimes) July 25, 2022
Ireland’s green agenda-loving government is set to impose an emissions cut of around 28 per cent on farmers, a report has claimed.
Farmers in Ireland may soon be forced to make potentially damaging changes to their businesses as climate alarmist ministers within Ireland’s government look set to cut the sector’s emissions by around 28 per cent.
Officials within the Irish government have been haggling over how badly to hammer the country’s farms with green legislation for some time, despite the visceral reactions of farmers in fellow EU member-state the Netherlands to the curbing of nitrogen emissions, due to the damage the EU-inspired restrictions will cause to their businesses.
According to a report by The Times, Ireland’s Minister for Agriculture, Charlie McConalogue, has already agreed to force a cut of either 27 or 28 per cent on the country’s farming sector, a move that will cause significant disruptions to local businesses.
However, the publication also claims that there is still significant pressure on McConalogue to implement a curb of 30 per cent, a measure the head of one of the country’s largest farming organisations has said would result in a massive cut in cattle numbers in the country.
As The Irish Times noted, the policies would further exacerbate international food shortages.
Fine Gael TDs and Senators from rural communities warned in Monday’s statement the world was facing international food shortages and “if we decimate our family farm sector, the food will have to be produced elsewhere”.
“Do we want our food coming from factory farms in other parts of the world with little or no regulation? Do we want to grow imports at a time when we’re trying to cut down on food miles?”
“The simple fact is that when it comes to food production, Ireland is among the most sustainable countries in the world,” the statement said.
The group underlined its members “are not climate deniers” but that “fair play” is urgently needed for rural Ireland. “Burden sharing is important. Farm families and all rural dwellers cannot and should not be scapegoated.”
Monday’s meeting will be followed by the final Cabinet meeting before the August break on Wednesday. If a deal cannot be agreed in the coming days, the issue will be kicked forward to September, further delaying the process of implementing the sectoral emissions ceilings.
Minister for the Environment Eamon Ryan and his party have made it clear they are pushing for a large cut in emissions, closer to 28 per cent, while Minister for Agriculture Charlie McConalogue, conscious of strong opposition among farmers as well as Fine Gael and Fianna Fáil backbenchers, favours a cut closer to the lower limit.
The WEF-puppet regimes in these nations want to bankrupt farmers and deepen the global food shortage.
And bring a total collapse of their economies.