lunes, 16 de septiembre de 2013

El hambre no tiene nada que ver con la poblacion

No existe "sobrepoblacion" .

Existe la injusticia, la infrareparticion, la infraproductividad artificial de alimentos y la filosofia eugenista de una elite de psicopatas:


New York Times Op-Ed: 
"Overpopulation Is Not The Problem"
 
September 16, 2013 • 9:47AM

Claims that feeding humanity strains Earth's supposedly finite resource base "demonstrate a profound misunderstanding of the ecology of human systems.

The conditions that sustain humanity are not natural and never have been. Since prehistory, human populations have used technologies and engineered ecosystems to sustain populations well beyond the capabilities of unaltered natural ecosystems."

So says Associate Professor Erle C. Ellis, an expert in long-term changes in land use and biogeochemistry at the University of Maryland, in a New York Times column published September 13, entitled, "Overpopulation Is Not the Problem."

Ellis details successive technological revolutions to concentrate game, to distill and cook hunted food, and to produce increasing crop yields from the same land. He argues that a growing world population of many billions can be readily sustained "as long as necessary investments in infrastructure and conducive trade, anti-poverty and food security policies are in place."
Ellis cites the Danish "agricultural economist Ester Boserup, the antidote to the demographer and economist Thomas Malthus and his theory that population growth tends to outrun the food supply."
Echoing Henry C. Carey, Vernadsky, and Lyndon LaRouche, Ellis writes, "The science of human sustenance is inherently a social science. Neither physics nor chemistry nor even biology is adequate to understand how it has been possible for one species to reshape both its own future and the destiny of an entire planet."

Click here for full text of "Overpopulation Is Not The Problem"