Headline, January 15 2021/ ''' '' THE STUDENTS - DREAMERS TOP '' ''' : CLIMATE

''' '' THE STUDENTS - 


WITH ALMIGHTY GOD'S BLESSINGS : JUST WHEN this year gets out, Islamabad, in Proud Pakistan, will emerge as one of the most beautiful capitals of the world. Work gets underway around the clock.

So, please, allow me the honor, to give O'' Captain Imran Khan a hug, as The World Student Society rises, to give the PM of Proud Pakistan, a standing resounding ovation.
Incontinuation, The World Students Society will watch all the provinces to match this benchmark. Need I say, that nothing escapes !WOW!.

And then, it would be a privileged honor and a typical Pakistani gesture and hospitality to invite President-elect Joe Biden, President Emmanuel Macron, and Prime Minister Narendra Modi, and the beautiful people of India, to come as often as they delight.

The softest things in the world, conquer the hardest things in the universe. PROUD PAKISTAN - has the master ability to understand the magnitude of every disagreement, every thorn, every hurdle, every mischaracterization, every acrimony and every new chapter. I feel blessed, to speak O''Captain's mind and the nation's struggles.

ON THE WORLD STUDENTS SOCIETY - WE MUST LEARN THAT TO BE ON NATURE'S SIDE - is to be on the humanity's side with every honor by honor.

MANKIND PROTECTS WHAT IT LOVES - and loves what it understands We have the ability to dictate the magnitude of anything, - say, the magnitude of the coronavirus - and climate crises if we simply absorb the lessons of science, including the hard truth that devastation awaits if we act too late.

'' NO OCEAN - NO LIFE '' Being a Cousteau -this message was practically written into my DNA. And it's one I've tried to share with the world through many years of work as an environmental advocate.

Unfortunately, given the dire strait of our oceans today, it's clear that the message hasn't gotten through most people.

As we reflect on 2020 - one of the most socially and scientifically difficult years in recent memory - and look for ways to move forward, it's crucial that we understand this simple fact : Without a healthy ocean we will not have a healthy future.

Many of us have experienced the magic and beauty of the ocean. Yet it's vital connection to our daily lives - the ways in which it supplies the oxygen we breathe and nourishes the crops we eat - remains far less understood.

I've had the challenge - and the privilege - of spending 31 continuous days living in an underwater habitat, which has given me a unique perspective on the intrinsic value of the ocean as our primary life support system.

The truth, to paraphrase Arthur C. Clarke is that our planet would more appropriately be called Ocean, not Earth. Without water, Earth would be just one of billion of lifeless rocks floating in the inky-black void of space.

How can we change our perspective on the ocean as it relates to our planet? We can start by breeding the lessons of 2020. While the coronavirus has caused great suffering and tragedy, it has also shed light on some of the invisible structures that underpin our daily lives, from the racial injustice to the extreme disparities of wealth that burden our communities.

While these realities have always been plain to some, it took the seismic shifts created by the pandemic for many of us to wake up to them.

The pandemic has also served to remind us of the beauty of nature. As Covid-19 spreads across the globe in the spring, prompting nation upon nation to impose strict lockdown measures, the natural world briefly reasserted itself :

Cloudy Venetian canals grew clearer. The smog dissipated over the Hollywood hills. Cars vanished from the roads, leading to a significant, though temporary drop in the carbon dioxide emissions. These developments were encouraging, suggesting that dramatic change was possible, and that there was hope for greener future after all.

Yet, as the pandemic has continued, it has also caused the use of disposable politics to skyrocket. Grocery bags and latex gloves fill our trash bins. Discarded face masks flow down the drains of our city streets and into our waterways, potentially harming sea life.
Whether we like it or not, discarded plastics are choking the life out of our ecosystem.

Both environmental pollution and the pandemic share an unnerving trait. The mechanisms and processes that underlie the them remain largely invisible to the naked eye.

We can't see the see the microplastic contaminants we may be ingesting when we eat food from the sea today, just lie we can't see the respiratory droplets of the coronavirus as they pass from person to person.

This fact can make these threats feel particularly overwhelming.

The Honor and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Climate Change and Environmental Issues, continues. The World Students Society thanks Fabien Cousteau, an aquanaut and environmentalist, is the founder of Fabien Cousteau Ocean Learning Center.

With respectful dedication to All the Great Leaders of the world, Grandparents, Parents, Students, Professors and Teachers. See Ya all prepare and register for Great Global Elections on The World Students Society : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011 :

''' World - Wands '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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