Tuesday 4 May 2021

How environmentalism became such a powerful instrument of evil (William Wildblood)

William Wildblood has produced a terse but incisive analysis of how we got into the current position whereby self-proclaimed 'environmentalism' has made itself into a primary tool of the evil global agenda

What is the environment? Surely only someone with no real feeling for God's green Earth could call it that. It is a word for technocrats and materialists. I don't believe in the environment, I believe in the creation and this is the difference. The environment has no Creator. It is a soulless place despite efforts to pretend it is sacred in an atheistic kind of way in which Nature exists above humanity. But God made Nature to serve humanity. We are her gardeners not her subordinates because although we are part of Nature we are also above her. That doesn't mean we should exploit or mistreat her which we certainly have. But the solution is not to make ourselves inferior to nature. It is to treat her properly and with respect. However, she is still there for us not vice versa.

Read the whole thing...

Note added: I should perhaps clarify that I don't myself see nature exactly as having been created to serve humanity; because I regard nature as consisting ultimately of living, conscious, purposive eternal Beings - that, at some level, are making the same kind of choices as we are whether to join-with or oppose the divine creative agenda. On the other hand, nature works as if in service to Man; because God is create-ing at all times with the purpose of providing experiences to individual Men that will be of value for learning during each person's mortal life in preparation for Heaven. However much evil is chosen by men or other Beings, and however much entropic degeneration is operating on earth; God, by active creation, is continually turning evil to serve that goal of post-mortal Good.  

1 comment:

William Wildblood said...

I would agree that nature is not there exclusively to serve humanity. I just wanted to draw the distinction between nature there for us and us there for nature as the environmentalist agenda increasingly emphasises the latter perspective. The overall purpose of nature probably goes far beyond what we can conceive of at the moment as it is the sphere of activity of many beings as you say.