The World Economic Forum (WEF) is calling on governments around the globe to criminalize so-called “climate inaction” with severe penalties for offenders.
In a recent article from Klaus Schwab’s unelected organization, the WEF demands that failing to comply with the globalist green agenda should be classed as a “human rights violation.”
In most civilized nations around the world, human rights violations are serious crimes that carry harsh punishments.
In the United States, punishments for human rights violations vary from a fine or imprisonment of up to one year, or both, according to the FBI.
If bodily injury results or if such acts include the use, attempted use, or threatened use of a dangerous weapon, explosives, or fire, offenders are fined or imprisoned for up to ten years or both.
If a human rights violation results in death, or if such acts include kidnapping or an attempt to kidnap, aggravated sexual abuse or an attempt to commit aggravated sexual abuse, or an attempt to kill, a person can be sentenced to imprisonment for any term of years or for life or may be sentenced to death, the FBI states.
By making “climate inaction” a human rights violation, those found guilty of “denying” so-called “global warming” could be sentenced to the death penalty.
According to the WEF, this would be the appropriate way to advance the green agenda.
“Is climate inaction a human rights violation?” the WEF asks in an article posted on its website.
In the article, the WEF suggests that there will be an increasing number of climate-related lawsuits in the coming years.
“Climate-related litigation generally seems poised for expansion,” the article states.
The WEF goes on to argue that “climate deniers” are responsible for the “record-breaking number of heat-related deaths.”
According to the Global Climate Change Litigation database, there have been over 130 cases worldwide that have brought human rights-based claims against governments.
Furthermore, a legal advocate for climate litigation, Clémentine Baldon, told the WEF last year that there is a strong expectation that human rights-related climate claims “will continue to increase.”
On Wednesday, a lawsuit went to the European Court of Human Rights, brought forth by six young individuals against 32 European countries.
The six individuals are alleging that the countries have failed to address the “climate crisis” allegedly caused by human activities.
“It’s being described as ‘unprecedented’ in terms of potential impact,” the WEF claims.
“A win could push some of the wealthiest countries in the world to ramp up their responses to a changing climate; a loss could affect the numerous other legal efforts now underway to target inaction.”
Last year, Norwegian Finance CEO and WEF speaker Kjerstin Braathen said that people should be prepared to suffer “pain,” inflation, and “energy shortages” in order to advance the green agenda of the WEF and United Nations (UN).
“We need to accept that there will be some pain in the process,” Braathen said.
“The pace that we need [to end climate change] will open up for missteps.
“It will open up for shortages of energy.
“It will create inflationary pressures, and maybe we need to start talking about that — that that pain is actually worth it.”