Courts are increasingly linking “climate change” with human rights


by Rhoda Wilson, Expose News:

The fabricated effects of climate change are being tied to so-called human rights in law cases across the world. Legal precedents are being set. They may pretend it is to “save the world” but the real target is our rights and freedoms.

On 29 March, the United Nations General Assembly (“UNGA”) adopted the resolution A/77/L.58 requesting an advisory opinion from the International Court of Justice (“ICJ”) on the obligations of countries that are members of the United Nations (“UN”) regarding climate change.


Part of the request relates to the human rights implications of climate change.  It references to international human rights instruments, including the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, and the International Covenant on Economic, Social and Cultural Rights.

Commenting on the recent decision of the European Court of Human Rights in favour of a small group of elderly Swiss women who were backed by Greenpeace, the Off Guardian offered an explanation of why climate change is being linked to human rights.

It must be remembered that human rights are bestowed by governments and, increasingly, supranational organisations.  Human rights are changeable and can be changed by those who believe they have the authority to write the rules for mankind to follow.  Inalienable rights or, if you prefer the older spelling, unalienable rights cannot be changed, transferred, removed or denied by man.

In the video below, Makia Freeman highlights the growing trend of legal cases to link climate change to human rights.  In the description below his video on Rumble or Bitchute, he has included links to the articles he discussed.

The Freedom Articles: Manmade Climate Change Hoax Becomes Embedded in Law, 12 April 2024 (12 mins)

Featured image: Rosmarie Wydler-Walti and Anne Mahrer, of the Swiss elderly women group Senior Women for Climate Protection, attend the hearing of the European Court of Human Rights for the ruling in the climate case in Strasbourg, France on 9 April 2024.  Source: Hindustan Times

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