Tax increases and cuts in social benefits Climate struggle is class struggle from above

It is neither wise nor necessary to contest a human share of climatic changes per se. After all, the tremendous increase in the world’s population in the past few decades cannot be without consequences. However, the Germans have a positive part in this truly dramatic development, because they are becoming fewer.

The fact that the total population in Germany has nevertheless grown strongly is due to the opening of the border since 2015 and the economically induced influx from EU countries. But this fact does not change the fact that the (possible human) share of climate change on the part of Germany and the Germans is almost insignificant.

By the way, even those who have just made “climate hysteria” the word of the year 2019 know that. And of course all politicians in the established parties, who put together “climate packages”, applaud hopping Greta disciples and try to attune citizens to all kinds of cruelty, know this too.

The CDU patriarch and President of the Bundestag, Wolfgang Schäuble, made the clearest statement: “Climate protection is not free of charge”. And remarkably honestly added, the federal government’s climate package should not be sold as a “social benefit”. Because: “We will have to change our lives”.

But who is “we”? Certainly not the social milieu from which the FFF soul Luisa Neubauer comes from. And certainly not the income group of Josef “Joe” Käser, Claus Kleber or Sandra Maischberger. Nothing will change in their lives and that of the top ten percent of wealthy Germans.

Or only if individual decisions are made in this population group to consume two flights and five fillet steaks less per year. But don’t worry, the sacred globalism of the powerful and the super-rich will not be harmed.

The situation of ordinary and low-income earners without state transfer payments is completely different: Despite all cheeky political swindles about “social compensation measures”, they are subject to unforeseeable additional burdens in many areas of daily life.

So far it has been increasingly difficult to create wealth, purchase residential property or at least a reasonably adequate additional old-age security for this majority of the German population, even with hard work and sacrifice in consumption, but this is practically hopeless in the era of state-prescribed “climate protection”.

And if FFF and all interested backers should succeed in winning the Federal Constitutional Court to legitimize the desired “climate republic” – which is by no means excluded – then the social robbery of the majority is even secured by the highest judge. Contrary to other Karlsruhe decisions, the political and media forces currently ruling will certainly very promptly execute such a judgment.

Regardless of this, however, it is clear that the more wealthy Germans are, the more “climate-friendly” they can be because they do not or hardly affect the material losses due to restrictions (“We will have to change our lives”). Tax and duty increases and the reduction of social benefits, however, can be justified with the reference to the allegedly approaching “climate collapse”. Patriotic politics must pay close attention to this aspect. The class struggle from above has found a sharp weapon in the climate war.


E-car madness costs almost half a million jobs!
Insane electric car: By switching to electric mobility, around 410,000 jobs will be at risk in Germany by 2030!

In the production of the powertrain alone, that is to say for engines and transmissions, up to 88,000 jobs could be lost, according to a paper by the National Platform for the Future of Mobility (NPM). The so-called platform is a federal government advisory body on electromobility. You belong u. a. Representatives of the automotive industry. The current NPM report makes it clear what enormous social explosiveness the e-car madness holds.

Meanwhile, the “Association of the Automotive Industry” (VDA) has requested state aid of “10 to 20 billion euros” at the so-called Auto Summit in Berlin. This is how much the automotive industry needs to create the structural change to electromobility. In other words, the taxpayer should fix it again!