Bait and switch

Told you so; “the grid can’t handle electric cars so I guess you’ll have to do without cars in the future”. Electric car transition is in fact a way for them to take our cars away, it was never about giving us electric cars, which I figured when I observed that they are not building new nuclear power plants to energetically finance the new anticipated power expenditures from electric cars. The wind and solar power is all a fraud – it’s intermittent, dirty and weak, and the only truly good sources are nuclear, hydroelectric and geothermal. The problem with “green” advocates is that they want to transition everything to electricity “because it’s cleaner” and then they want to ban most sources of electricity, except the “feel good” stuff that actually creates availability and quality issues, not to mention toxic waste, because solar and wind don’t produce electricity from sun and wind, they produce electricity from environmentally toxic hardware that eventually has to be disposed somewhere.

Basically, it’s not about “green” anything, it’s about destroying the underlying assumptions of a technological civilization, which would result in more dead than a nuclear war, and if you think the WEF people don’t know that, you have a surprise coming. The entire thing looks like somebody’s long-term depopulation project, considering how they seem to be undermining the moral and intellectual basis of society, energy, agriculture, manufacturing and finances all at the same time. It’s a full-spectrum degradation. Russia is the only major country that has a sustainable economic structure at the moment, which was actually helped by the sanctions, which is an incredible irony; they have independent energetics, petrochemical industry that produces fertilizers, agriculture, heavy industry capable of producing machinery, they have all the raw materials they would ever need, they have educated people to work on solving actual problems, and they have the morality and worldview to back a healthy society. Basically, the only places where Russia needs to improve things is semiconductor lithography in the single-digit nanometer scale and, possibly, some other specialized areas such as optics, which is more-less trivial and seems to be in the process; what’s actually hard to do is educate scientists and create a morally and intellectually healthy society with a free market economy that incentivizes innovation and progress; technology follows easily.