Have you seen the Charlton Heston movie, Soylent Green?
It's a memory that pops into mind due to the fact that this 1973 film was set in 2022.
Let it soak in.
It is also a thought because of Biden's economic plan (or the absence of one) and his economic agenda, a lot of the skewed ethos of this world is integrated into our daily lives. It is no wonder that the World Economic Forum keeps pushing new varieties that contain insects' protein onto us and it was only an issue of time before the idea of cannibalism was presented as a concept whose moment had arrived.
In the interest of the environment, our funeral rituals are being modified in accordance with the notion that you'll have nothing to do with it and will be satisfied with that. It's a waste to create an urn to commemorate the person you love dearly as well as it being self-centered. The land should be the property of everyone. You can help to ensure its health by composting loved ones' remains.
Save the planet and also save space.
While this isn't an entirely new idea (it was first introduced in Washington state) it is now becoming fashionable, appealing, and moral.
Of course, California leads the way.
From the San Francisco Gate:
There are two choices regarding how to dispose of a deceased body following the death of a person: burial or cremation.
If you live in California, another option will soon be available to those who want to get off the mortal plane. The choice is composting by humans.
Assembly Bill 351, signed by Gov. Gavin Newsom on Sunday, will permit residents to select composting by hand or organic reduction that is natural (NOR) following the death of the last person to be buried in 2027.
The method of composting a cadaver was legalized within Washington, Colorado, and Oregon. It involves placing the body inside a reused container, covering it with wood chips and then aerating the area to allow microbes and bacteria to flourish. After around a month, remains will begin to decompose and then transform into soil. Companies like Recompose in Washington provide the service in an organic, natural reduction facility.
As opposed to cremation, the method does not require the burning of fossil fuels nor CO2 emissions. National Geographic estimates that cremations in the U.S. alone emit about 360,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide each year.
Ah, climate change. That's why Hair Gel signed it. As I write this, Hairfulness has left the state in order to go to Climate Week NYC in order to push for zero-emission and an electric-only California in 2035. However, he begs people not to plug in their electric cars to avoid overloading the power grid.
In the beginning of the coronavirus epidemic, the funeral homes were overwhelmed, and Los Angeles County suspended the regulations on emissions from cremations. The bill's author, Democratic Assembly Member Cristina Garcia says that the danger of climate change prompted the law's passage.
“AB 351 will provide an additional option for California residents that is more environmentally-friendly and gives them another choice for burial,” said Garcia in a statement. “With climate change and sea-level rise as very real threats to our environment, this is an alternative method of final disposition that won't contribute emissions into our atmosphere.”
You'll notice that if Cristina Garcia is attached to it, the kickback will be within the human waste, particularly because there's a five-year period between the date of signing the law and its application (2027).
Garcia is the brains behind California legislation that established “period poverty,” gender non-conforming Target aisle, and ” stealing.” Garcia is also among those who are the least corrupt of the California Assembly, which is an awful lot to say. After she was accused of championing #MeToo movement in California's California Assembly in 2018, she was accused of sexual harassment as well as making racist remarks.
It's a great package and completely in line with the image of Democrat Supermajority.
Garcia's 58th District, which lies between SouthGate and Santa Fe Springs in Southern California, forms part of an notorious Corridor of Corruption–elected administrators and officials from the public utilities create an art of robbing the taxpayers while lining their nests. Therefore, bet your money on donuts that when we go through the financial reports of Recompense or the company that is handling this latest boondoggle, we'll discover Garcia's dirty hands throughout the.
The moral considerations for this are also questionable. It is also a source of controversy for the Catholic church, to name an example.
The concept of human remains being composted has raised ethical concerns. The Colorado version in the statute states that the soils of multiple people can't be put together without consent. Additionally, the soil is not sold and is not able to be used to cultivate food for consumption by humans. The California law prohibits the mixing of the remains of several people except for family members, however, unlike Colorado, California is not specifically prohibiting the sale of soil, or its use to grow food crops for human consumption.
The process has drawn criticism from California by those in the Catholic Church, which say the procedure “reduces the human body to simply a disposable commodity.”
This sounds like another death-poisoning practice in the case that was ruled by the Supreme Court released back to the states for their decision, in addition to the fact that California will be sliding all over itself.
“NOR uses essentially the same process as a home gardening composting system,” the executive director of the California Catholic Conference, Kathleen Domingo stated in a statement she shared with SFGATE. The process was designed specifically for livestock and not humans.
“These methods of disposal were used to lessen the possibility of disease being transmitted by the dead carcass,” she added. “Using these same methods for the ‘transformation' of human remains can create an unfortunate spiritual, emotional, and psychological distancing from the deceased.”
The church also stated that the procedure, which could lead to the remains being dispersed across public areas “risks people treading over human remains without their knowledge while repeated dispersions in the same area are tantamount to a mass grave.”
Peter Marlow, the executive director for the Archdiocese of San Francisco, has told SFGATE the Archbishop Salvatore C. Cordileone does not support the law, and stands by the stance that is endorsed by the California Catholic Conference.
As we watch the Left burn the earth with their utter destruction of the traditional values and institutions, it is the right's acceptance of the death tradition and the recent demise of them that were not in anyone's bingo card. Think back to the summer of 2020 and the days of restriction on gatherings and lockdowns, even funerals, and the Left held a three-day multi-city press “honoring” the death of George Floyd and they expected people to simply take the event as it came. It was the same for the funeral that was held in July of Rep. John Lewis. My beloved cousin passed away in June of 2020 and we needed to hold an honorary funeral for him on Zoom.
Dead bodies, regardless of whether they were from COVID or any other illness and fatalities were allowed to rearrange and collect, and then be tossed into refrigerated vans , like so much other garbage. It's only been recently that things are back to normal, should you say that.
Illinois lawmakers have been pushing for the legalization of human composting as a method of burial for the past several years. The Illinois Family Institute has been informing the public about the motives behind this, and has drawn a clear connection between this transgender agenda as well as this new method of honoring life.
Aren't “recomposition” what the “trans” group believes they are able to do? Do they not believe that they can transform masculine bodies to female ones?
In a serious tone of voice without a hint or a hint of humor, Spade, CEO at Recompense Offers tribute (or as Macbeth refers to it as “mouth honor”) to the reverence that natural and profound people feel for the remains of their loved ones, as shown by the funeral ceremonies they hold to mark the funerals of their loved ones:
“Imagine it as a public park Part funeral home, part memorial to those we love, a space that allows us to reconnect with nature's cycles and treat bodies with respect and respect.”
Hmm… Is this how the majority of people think of human composting?
Human composting is initially voluntary, but when will it be mandatory? It's likely to be about the same as the voluntary euthanasia. Doctors are currently performing non-voluntary euthanizations. What follows non-voluntary human composting? Human composting will become a requirement for all humans.
What will happen when cannibalism in human beings who are recently deceased is permitted? Then again, why do we throw away all that meat? It could be called Soylent Green.
Charlton Heston and the Soylent Green film makers likely didn't realize that they had been prophets.