Lawmakers in Ireland plan to slaughter “farting” 200,000 cows to tackle climate change and reach their global warming goals.
The Irish government is now looking at a new initiative to massively reduce the number of dairy cows because scientists claim the methane gas from their farts is causing global warming.
The government has now set a target of reducing emissions from farming in Ireland by 25 percent by 2030.
However, the government claims that the problem isn’t just cars or planes; it’s also “farting” cows that are causing climate change.
One of the proposals to reduce emissions from farming is by culling the national dairy herd by 10%, equivalent to 65,000 cows a year for three years, according to Farm World.
Minister for Agriculture Charlie McConalogue said the dairy vision group with farmer representatives has been weighing up options to reduce farm emissions.
A report outlining a 200,000 reduction in dairy cows is a “modeling document,” the Department for Agriculture said, according to the Irish mirror.
But slaughtering cows is costly to the taxpayers.
Cows would be “culled” over the next three years, costing the Irish taxpayer €600,000 to meet climate emissions targets.
The figures were taken from an internal document through a freedom of information request via The Farming Independent.
As The Daily Fetched reported in December last year, the Irish government is also targeting cars, with the draft proposal demanding the number of automobiles on the road cut by one-fifth by 2030.
This war on farming isn’t just isolated to Ireland; it is happening all over Europe and the world.
As we reported last year, the U.N’s 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) are sown inside policies that are currently waging war on farmers and food supplies worldwide.
As The Epoch Times noted, the global plan is being helped by Chinese Communist Party (CCP) members within the U.N. system, who also assisted in creating the SDG.
According to experts, the U.N.-backed sustainability policies on agriculture and food production will inevitably lead to global famine, loss of freedom, and economic devastation.
The U.N. documents revealed that private land ownership is also at risk as global food production is transformed to meet global sustainability goals.
According to the U.N. on its SDG website, the goals adopted in 2015 “build on decades of work by countries and the U.N.”
One of the meetings defining the “sustainability” agenda was the U.N. Conference on Human Settlements, known as Habitat I, which adopted the Vancouver Declaration.
The agreement stated:
“Land cannot be treated as an ordinary asset controlled by individuals,” and that private land ownership is “a principal instrument of accumulation and concentration of wealth, therefore contributing to social injustice.”
“Public control of land use is therefore indispensable,” the U.N. declaration said, a prelude to the World Economic Forum’s now infamous “prediction” that by 2030, “you’ll own nothing.”