Actor Harrison Ford’s Green Religion: ‘I needed something outside of myself to believe in and I found in nature a kind of God’
Actor Harrison Ford revealed his Earth based religious beliefs in the new Showtime global warming series featuring Hollywood celebrities by James Cameron. Ford explains in the series: “I needed something outside of myself to believe in and I found in nature a kind of God.”
Ford has already been under criticism for a lifestyle not conducive to low carbon ideals. See: Harrison Ford flies around the world for the climate alarm in new Showtime climate series.
Ford has admitted to huge carbon footprint “sins.” In 2010, Ford conceded that “I often fly up the coast for a cheeseburger.”
Reviews for the celebrity filled Showtime series have been less than stellar. See: ‘When it comes to issues like the climate, James Cameron is just batsh*t crazy’ – says Former Harvard University Physicist Dr. Lubos Motl & NYT OpED: ‘If you were looking for ways to increase public skepticism about global warming, you could hardly do better than the forthcoming nine-part series on climate change’ from Showtime
Ford’s comments about his belief in nature as “a kind of God,” reaffirms what critics of the global warming movement have been saying for years, that environmental activism is a religious belief for many.
The late author Michael Crichton stated: “Environmentalism is a religion.” Crichton wrote: “Today, one of the most powerful religions in the Western World is environmentalism. Environmentalism seems to be the religion of choice for urban atheists.”
Crichton added: “There’s an initial Eden, a paradise, a state of grace and unity with nature, there’s a fall from grace into a state of pollution as a result of eating from the tree of knowledge, and as a result of our actions there is a judgment day coming for us all. We are all energy sinners, doomed to die, unless we seek salvation, which is now called sustainability. Sustainability is salvation in the church of the environment. Just as organic food is its communion, that pesticide-free wafer that the right people with the right beliefs, imbibe.”
Catholic Cardinal George Pell has noted: “In the past, pagans sacrificed animals and even humans in vain attempts to placate capricious and cruel gods. Today they demand a reduction in Co2 emissions.”
Other high profile global warming activists have directly used religion to intimidate people to believe in a man-made climate …
James Cameron asked what’s the best thing an individual can do to fight climate change? Cameron Answer: ‘Stop eating animals.’
‘When it comes to issues like the climate, James Cameron is just batsh*t crazy’ – says Former Harvard University Physicist Dr. Lubos Motl about Warmist documentary ‘Years of Living Dangerously’
Years of Living Dangerously
An expensive superstitious program on drought and CO2By most quantitative criteria, James Cameron is the world’s most successful film director and film producer. He has earned almost $1 billion just for himself and some of his works are blockbusters – like Titanic and The Terminator; let me not include Avatar here. He’s also a deep-sea explorer. You can have some unusual hobbies if your worth approaches a billion.However, when it comes to issues like the climate, he is just batshit crazy. He’s much more religious about this nonsense than Osama bin Laden was religious when it came to the Allah doctrine. So he also decided to shoot a completely unoriginal, redundant, 9-part TV documentary (9 hours in total), Years of Living Dangerously. The first episode, included in the video above, will be aired tomorrow. I have actually watched it – partly in the background because I had other work. It is a collection of unnecessary repetitions of footnotes from An Inconvenient Truth. What seemed incredible to me was how boring the “documentary” was. I can’t understand why the creator of Titanic just can’t make a more persuasive documentary.It’s supposed to be filled with stars – so you get Harrison Ford (famous actor), Katharine Hayhoe (a Christian who is a climate alarmist in Texas), and Thomas Friedman (of the New York Times). But in this documentary, they’re dull, uninteresting, not acting well, so at the end, the documentary looks much less “celebrity-laden” than An Inconvenient Truth, for example: Al Gore was enough to beat this documentary in this respect.Harrison and Friedman are trying to convince random people at those places to offer dramatic stories about drought. What a surprise that they get virtually nothing dramatic out of them. Deserts have been around for billions of years, sometimes they are added, sometimes they are greening (and Sahara is close to the latter; that’s why the world’s greatest desert is never discussed in similar documentaries). The life at deserts (and even semi-deserts) is, by definition, less green and less rosy. ;-)These three hosts visit various boring places, especially places with some drought – in the Midwest, Turkey, Syria, and so on, and they try to link the drought, unemployment, and all other evils in the world to carbon dioxide. Needless to say, there doesn’t exist any research or scientific or rational justification – not even in the alarmist …