Goodbye, Blue Monday

Goodbye, Blue Monday!

Thanks as always to Pirate’s Cove, The Other McCain and Bacon Time for the Rule Five links!  And thanks also to our blogger pals over at The Daley Gator for the call-out.

Now then:  You say you want a revolution?  Well, this is what that looks like.  Excerpt:

Sri Lanka is in the middle of a full-scale collapse after the president announced the nation is “bankrupt,” having run out of both money and energy. Hundreds of thousands of protesters have taken to the streets, and things have devolved into a dystopian nightmare.

In the last several hours, the presidential palace was taken over by a sea of people, angry at the government for putting them in such a precarious position. And as I’ll explain, Sri Lanka’s woes were not only avoidable but were purposely brought on to please climate change fanatics in faraway lands.

Sri Lanka’s government has been implementing ESG policies (environment, social, and governance) for years, following the lead of the World Economic Forum. That includes banning agrochemicals such as fertilizers in an effort to lower nitrogen emissions. Flowery tales of “organic” farming and saving the planet have now been replaced with horror, as the island nation’s top exports have been laid to waste. People are starving, they can’t get gas or electricity, and none of the globalists who used Sri Lanka as a testbed for their green fantasies are coming to help.

This, True Believers, is what happens when the governed withdraw their consent from the government that, supposedly, represents them.

Is this going to become a global thing?  We’ve seen Canada, then the Netherlands, now Sri Lanka, all of which made the Jan 6th “insurrection” here in the US look awfully mild and, by comparison, even polite.

Keep an eye on Sri Lanka.  This kind of thing frequently ends with politicians hanging from lampposts.  And if that happens, in the case of Sri Lanka, it will be because their government bent the knee to a group of global elites that neither know nor care what’s best for the common folk of Sri Lanka.

Sound familiar?