Large: 20-02-27_PeaKOil-EoPvWiPLabourFuture


Peak Oil: EoP v WiP Labour Future Graph


EoP v WiP Wealth Transfer

“What are written about in history books is wealth destructions but they’re not really, they’re wealth transfers, if you look at them the way I do, which is that before and after the Wymar hyperinflation experience they are just as many acres of farmland and buildings around and people and productive property plant and equipment. But what happened was a lot of people got wiped out and who owned those things changed hands rather violently and dramatically.” – Chris Martinson; Peak Prosperity: Grant Williams: Why Smart Money is so Nervous. [SQ Copy: Chris Martenson: Accelerated Common Sense Crash Course: EoP v WiP NWO Wealth Transfer Options]

Two Wealth Transfer options:

Masonic War is Peace Wealth Transfer: Instead of 50% of the world belonging to the 1%; 90% of the world belongs to them. One percent elite become overt In Your Face Warlord slavemasters; and the rest of the 99% overt slaves. The treatment of slaves, whether they are allowed to live or procreate; or how they are to be slaughtered, is totally dependent on their Warlord slavemasters goodwill.

Ecology of Peace wealth transfer: all bankrupt banks; corporations are nationalized. All individuals owning property greater than the EoP allotted ration footprint have their property nationalized. Families who agree to cooperate by signing EoP cooperator statements; are granted confiscated nationalized property sufficient for their family to sustain their most basic shelter, food and water needs; to engage in the process of rebuilding local cooperative tribal responsible freedom communities.
» EoP NWO SCO: EoP Wealth Transfer: EoP UN Resolution.


The Power of Community: How Cuba Survived Peak Oil

When Cuba lost access to Soviet oil in the early 1990s, the country faced an immediate crisis – feeding the population – and an ongoing challenge: how to create a new low-energy society. This film tells the story of the Cuban people’s hardship, ingenuity, and triumph over sudden adversity – through cooperation, conservation, and community.

Havana, Cuba — At the Organipónico de Alamar, a neighborhood agriculture project, a workers’ collective runs a large urban farm, a produce market and a restaurant. Hand tools and human labor replace oil-driven machinery. Worm cultivation and composting create productive soil. Drip irrigation conserves water, and the diverse, multi-hued produce provides the community with a rainbow of healthy foods.
» Community Solution: The Power of Community: How Cuba Survived Peak Oil. Resilience: Review by Permaculture Activist.
» Documentary: Prime Amir; Jane Norman.
» SQ: Community Solution: The Power of Community: How Cuba Survived Peak Oil.


Soil Not Oil:

Vandana Shiva: Soil, Not Oil: Climate Change, Peak Oil and Food Insecurity.
This book is classic of the environmental movement. In it, Vandana Shiva envisions a world beyond our current dependence on fossil fuels and globalization, and makes the compelling case that food crises, oil dependency and climate change are all inherently interlinked. Any attempt to solve one without addressing the others is therefore doomed to failure. Condemning industrial agriculture and biofuels as recipes for ecological and economic disaster, Shiva instead champions small independent farmers. What is needed most, in a time of hunger and changing climates, are sustainable, biologically diverse farms that are better able to resist disease, drought and flooding. Calling for a return to local economies and small-scale agriculture, Shiva argues that humanity’s choice is a stark one: we can either continue to pursue a market-centred approach, which will ultimately make our planet unliveable, or we can instead strive for a people-centred, oil-free future, one which offers a decent living for all. This edition features a new introduction by the author, in which she outlines recent developments in ecology and environmentalism, and offers new prescriptions for the environmental movement.
– Amazon: Vandana Shiva: Soil, Not Oil: Climate Change, Peak Oil and Food Insecurity.
» IG: 19-07-23_eopunresolution-endciv


5 December is World Soil Day: Earth is a Ticking Time bomb: In the last 25 years, 1/4 of the global land area has suffered a decline in productivity and in the ability to provide eco-systems services because of soil-carbon losses – World Soil Day: Earth is a ticking time bomb; Peak Food: Changes in food yields due to soil depletion – Desdemona Despair; Mineral Depletion in soil: North America 85%; South America 76%; Asia 76%; Africa 74%; Europe 72%; Australia 55%. – Clive Anderson; Soil mineral depletion – Anamaze, Eco Organics; Mycorrhizae help feed your plants –Greg Quinn Fine Gardening.
» IG: 16-09-02_earthsoiltbomb-fdtroosevelt

FDR Soil Security: Franklin Delano Roosevelt: A nation that destroys its soils destroys itself. Forests are the lungs of our land, purifying the air and giving fresh strength to our people – Letter to all State Governors on a Uniform Soil Conservation Law (26 Feb 1937) and From ‘A Presidential Statement on Receipt of the Award of the Schlich Forestry Medal’ (29 Jan 1935) in Public Papers of the Presidents of the United States: F.D. Roosevelt, 1935, Volume 4 (1938), 65. –Today in Science.
» IG: 16-09-02_earthsoiltbomb-fdtroosevelt.


Rural Off Grid Russians Unphased by Economic Collapse
While many in the world are completely dependent on large scale agriculture, the Russian people feed themselves. Their agricultural economy is small scale, predominantly organic and in the capable hands of the nation’s people. Russians have something built into their DNA that creates the desire to grow their own food. It’s a habit that has fed the Russian nation for centuries. It’s not just a hobby but a massive contribution to Russia’s agriculture. — Russia’s Rural Villagers Are Unphased by Economic Collapse.

In 2011, 51% of Russia’s food was grown either by dacha communities (40%), like those pictured left in Sisto-Palkino, or peasant farmers (11%) leaving the rest (49%) of production to the large agricultural enterprises. But when you dig down into the earthy data from the Russian Statistics Service you discover some impressive details. Again in 2011, dacha gardens produced over 80% of the countries fruit and berries, over 66% of the vegetables, almost 80% of the potatoes and nearly 50% of the nations milk, much of it consumed raw.

In a myriad of villages like Voskresenskoye, nestled deep in the Russian countryside, the monetary turmoil roiling the nation’s large cities still seems a largely distant threat. “This crisis is for the rich, for people who have dollars. We never had money here,” said Tamara Boychenko, a 68-year-old retired resident of the village located in northwest Russia about 80 kilometres (50 miles) from Saint Petersburg. — Russian Family Gardens Produce 40% of Russian Food.

I am inspired by the very definition of self-reliance: to be reliant on one’s own capabilities, judgment, or resources. Ultimately, it is the epitome of independence and lays the groundwork of what we are all striving for – to live a life based on our personal principles and beliefs; in harmony with nature. — Going Rogue: 15 Ways to Detach from the System.
IGN: Rural Off Grid Russians Unphased by Economic Collapse.
» IG: 17-05-08_sanctions-selfsufficiencylessonspeakoil


Oil – Energy Slaves:

US Population in terms of Energy Slave Carbon Footprint ~2,280 trillion.
US Population in terms of Energy Slave Carbon Footprint ~2,280 trillion
323 000 000 [2016 US population 323 million] x ~ 147 [US citizens resource carbon footprint in terms of energy slaves amounts to approx 147 energy slaves each] = 47,481,000,000 x 48 [US families have an avarage of 2.4 children per US family x 20 procreation factor: each child increases a parents carbon footprint by a factor of 20 = 48] = 2,279,088,000,000.
» IG: 17-09-06_djt-americawipftptnazikillers


Two Teaspoons of Diesel Oil are Equivalent to work done by a man in a day
13.2 The power of oil
It was said that two teaspoons of diesel oil are equivalent to the work done by a man in a day. Can that be correct?
Assume that the power which can be delivered by a man in a day’s work is 60 W (cf. example 13.3), and that he can do that for 4 hours per day. So, per day, he delivers:
60 W x 4 h = 240 Wh = 240 x 3,600 Ws = 860 kWs = 860 kJ (1)
Note: the power of ca. 60 W delivered by doing work is on top of the 100 W produced by the body as heat (cf. example 13.1). The additional power requires additional kcal in the food!
We estimate that two teaspoons are equal to 1/50 litre.
Diesel oil has an energy content of 42 MJ/kg.
For simplicity, we assume that 1 litre of oil weighs 1 kg.
Then, 1 litre of oil contains 42 MJ, and 2 teaspoons contain:
1/50 x 42 MJ =840 kJ (2)
Note: the power delivered by a man can be compared with the power which can be delivered by an oxen, which is:
0.3 to 1.3 hp = 220 to 960 W.
We see that the figures (1) and (2) are approximately the same. So – the comparison was correct!
– UN Food & Agriculture Org: Energy for Sustainable Rural Development Projects: Basic Energy Concepts.
» IG: 17-09-06_djt-americawipftptnazikillers


Andrew Nikiforuk: Energy of Slaves:

The master-slave relationship humanity has with fossil fuels is complicated, to say the least. Nikiforuk’s slow-boiling polemic opens with the thought-provoking observation that the end of slavery in the New World coincided with the flowering of the age of coal and oil. The new fuels spelled the end of mass human muscle power as the engine of all large-scale projects, from the pyramids to plantation agriculture. There are any number of sobering lessons to be drawn from that idea, including the fact that dawning moral awareness wasn’t the only factor in abolishing human bondage in the West, but it’s not oil’s liberating power that Nikiforuk wants his readers to consider. SQ: GB: The Energy of Slaves: Oil and the New Servitude;

First of all you have to think of slavery as being one of the worlds first energy institutions. We used, shackled human muscle to get work done, to provide comforts for rich people, and the basis for that were that slaves were cheap. When we compare that system to fossil fuels, it works along similar lines. The fossil fuels are cheap have been cheap for the last 100 years, and we have been feeding the fossil fuels to energy slaves: machines with combustion or steam engines that are doing work for us. So whether we are talking about cars, or refrigerators or lawn mowers, we are talking about tens of billions of energy slaves doing work for us because we have these cheap fossil fuel energy sources. Whereas slavery was about the abuse of humans, energy slaves today are being used to abuse ecosystems: oceans, lakes, the atmosphere. So the big fundamental question for us as a species is: How do we use energy? The answer: Badly, we get obsesses with power. ……. The question then becomes how many energy slaves do we actually need and what shall we use them for and what energy sources shall be fueling them? The abolition of slavery was a small religious based movement of 12 people in a little room in England that felt that the shackling of human muscle was wrong, which arose at the time that we were using coal to power steam engines. So fossil fuels helped to make it possible for governments and industry to support the anti-slavery movement, because they could get work done with fossil fuels. Now we still have slavery of humans to machines, which has profoundly altered how we live. We now design cities around our machine slaves, not for people. So the abolition question then becomes: How many slaves do you need? The abolitionists answers were none. A free man must work on his own, work with the energy afforded by his family and/or community. Americans don’t want to confront the issue of equity. – XE Network: Energy Slaves .