Burger King’s old saying ‘where’s the beef’ is now in the annals or (anus) of history. The company, whose charbroiled hamburgers, are famous throughout the world is now promising to reduce cow farts in an effort to save the planet from global warming.
“Cow farts & burps are no laughing matter,” stated Burger King in a Tweet. “They release methane, contributing to climate change. That’s whey we’re working to change our cows’ diet by adding lemongrass to reduce their emissions by approximately 33 % learn about our ongoing study.”
In a recent interview on “The Sara Carter Show” podcast Michael Shellenberger, an environmentalist who recently published ‘Apocalypse Never: Why Environmental Alarmism Hurts Us All’ explained how the movement is doing more damage than good for the planet. He was once a believer in climate change, he said, until he took a good hard look at the data.
He said he recently came to the realization that the hysteria surrounding climate change has become more of a religion than a movement based on scientific fact. There is no looming apocalypse based on global warming. He’s the father of a young daughter and he realized many young people are terrified of the planets future. The fear, Shellenberger told “The Sara Carter Show” Monday, is doing more harm than good. He also disagreed with the notion that cow farts are dangerous.
So will this new bold lemongrass feed change by Burger King make a difference? How will it change the taste of our beef?
If it works, should we be eating lemongrass to reduce our own emissions?
I personally think that would be great for elevator rides and any social situations where people aren’t social distancing. If you don’t think this is strange already, watch the young children in this Burger King ad dancing for lemongrass below. It will blow your mind.
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California bans gas-powered lawnmowers and leaf blowers, opting to be zero emission by 2024
By 2024, California plans to effectively ban the sale of gas-powered lawnmowers and leaf blowers. Governor Gavin Newsom signed the bill into law Saturday. Portable gas-powered generators must also be zero emission by 2028 according to the new law.
The Los Angeles Times spoke to the law’s author, assemblyman Marc Berman (D-Menlo Park). “It’s amazing how people react when they learn how much this equipment pollutes, and how much smog-forming and climate-changing emissions that small off-road engine equipment creates,” Berman told the Times. “This is a pretty modest approach to trying to limit the massive amounts of pollution that this equipment emits, not to mention the health impact on the workers who are using it constantly.”
Then, Berman logged onto Twitter to troll opponents to the law. “This equipment is dangerous to the workers who use it, disruptive to communities, and terribly damaging to our climate,” he tweeted. “MAGA Twitter is losing their ever-loving minds over this. I thought they’d all moved over to Parler?”
Now the state set aside $30 million to towards the transition from gas-powered equipment to zero-emission equipment. However, reporter Phil Wonton points out that it will require 30-40 batteries to get a day’s work done.
Read the full article here.
You can follow Jenny Goldsberry on Twitter @jennyjournalism.
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