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#1280842 --- 06/17/11 10:38 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: DeadDave]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Originally Posted By: DeadDave
Originally Posted By: DeadDave
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Wow. 1,000 earthquakes from drilling! Now who was the first guy to suggest that on here and get laughed at by some wise guy?
Don't worry kyle everyone will still laugh at you.

We need to stop worrying about fracking and earthquakes! We need to focus all our energy on getting the Gay Marriage bill passed!
You are so worried about that Gay Marriage bill makes me think you have a male lover waiting for you?
are u looking for a date?
Kyle did Bob quake ur world yet?
Ahahahahaha...Dave, I don't swing that way!
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Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

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#1280861 --- 06/17/11 11:39 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: brainman]
kyle585 Offline
Gold Member

Registered: 02/18/09
Posts: 19801
Loc: Somewhere out there
Originally Posted By: brainman
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: all seeing eye
Here's more food for thought:

Researchers Study Link To Earthquakes In Arkansas [/size] By SARAH EDDINGTON 04/20/11 11:41 PM ET

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. -- Two natural gas exploration companies have agreed to extend the shutdowns of two injection wells in Arkansas as researchers study whether the operations are linked to more than 1,000 unexplained earthquakes in the region, a state commission said Wednesday.[/size]Chesapeake Energy Corp. and Clarita Operating LLC asked to postpone a scheduled April 26 hearing on the shutdowns until the Arkansas Oil and Gas Commission's next meeting on May 24, said Shane Khoury, deputy director and general counsel for the commission.
Wow. 1,000 earthquakes from drilling! Now who was the first guy to suggest that on here and get laughed at by some wise guy?
There's no evidence just theories like yours Kyle. We all know how good yours are don't we Kyle.
I heard a rumor that the earth revolves around the sun. Can you prove that or is that just a theory?
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#1280863 --- 06/17/11 11:46 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: brainman
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: all seeing eye
Here's more food for thought:

Researchers Study Link To Earthquakes In Arkansas [/size] By SARAH EDDINGTON 04/20/11 11:41 PM ET

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. -- Two natural gas exploration companies have agreed to extend the shutdowns of two injection wells in Arkansas as researchers study whether the operations are linked to more than 1,000 unexplained earthquakes in the region, a state commission said Wednesday.[/size]Chesapeake Energy Corp. and Clarita Operating LLC asked to postpone a scheduled April 26 hearing on the shutdowns until the Arkansas Oil and Gas Commission's next meeting on May 24, said Shane Khoury, deputy director and general counsel for the commission.
Wow. 1,000 earthquakes from drilling! Now who was the first guy to suggest that on here and get laughed at by some wise guy?
There's no evidence just theories like yours Kyle. We all know how good yours are don't we Kyle.
I heard a rumor that the earth revolves around the sun. Can you prove that or is that just a theory?
I heard a rumor you think that everyone on this planet revolves you and the Messiah Bradford Jones...AAAAAmeeeeeem
_________________________
Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

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#1280891 --- 06/17/11 02:50 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: Harleybobb]
Here's Johnny Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 11/14/10
Posts: 853
Loc: New York
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: brainman
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: all seeing eye
Here's more food for thought:

Researchers Study Link To Earthquakes In Arkansas [/size] By SARAH EDDINGTON 04/20/11 11:41 PM ET

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. -- Two natural gas exploration companies have agreed to extend the shutdowns of two injection wells in Arkansas as researchers study whether the operations are linked to more than 1,000 unexplained earthquakes in the region, a state commission said Wednesday.[/size]Chesapeake Energy Corp. and Clarita Operating LLC asked to postpone a scheduled April 26 hearing on the shutdowns until the Arkansas Oil and Gas Commission's next meeting on May 24, said Shane Khoury, deputy director and general counsel for the commission.
Wow. 1,000 earthquakes from drilling! Now who was the first guy to suggest that on here and get laughed at by some wise guy?
There's no evidence just theories like yours Kyle. We all know how good yours are don't we Kyle.
I heard a rumor that the earth revolves around the sun. Can you prove that or is that just a theory?
I heard a rumor you think that everyone on this planet revolves you and the Messiah Bradford Jones...AAAAAmeeeeeem


Sooner deal with Brad than throw backs.

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#1280896 --- 06/17/11 03:39 PM Re: Frack legislation *DELETED* [Re: kyle585]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Post deleted by FL1 Mod 2
_________________________
Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

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#1280908 --- 06/17/11 05:54 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: Harleybobb]
Here's Johnny Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 11/14/10
Posts: 853
Loc: New York
Given the glacial pace of our State Legislature it is a miracle that this will "perhaps" occur. Great. The only thing they could do this year was gay marriage and maybe, just maybe, it won't happen. That isn't much comfort. Actually I am pretty much convinced that we are screwed. Douchebags are in charge and with all the stuff out there to do they almost think they may pass gay marriage. Thanks for nothing. GTFOH!!!!!

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#1281029 --- 06/19/11 08:04 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: Here's Johnny]
kyle585 Offline
Gold Member

Registered: 02/18/09
Posts: 19801
Loc: Somewhere out there
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43443146/ns/business-us_business/t/water-new-liquid-gold-texas/

Bruce Frasier sweats in the 106-degree heat at his Carrizo Springs, Texas, farm while stacking 42-pound boxes of cantaloupes bound for Kroger supermarkets and Wal-Mart Stores. But he's turning away all offers for his most prized commodity: water. Texas's worst drought since record-keeping began in 1895 is fueling a rally in water prices as energy prospectors from ExxonMobil to Korea National Oil expand the use of a drilling technique known as hydraulic fracturing, or fracking, that uses up to 13 million gallons in a single well.

Frasier, whose Dixondale Farms is the state's largest cantaloupe grower, has been offered as much as 70 cents per 42-gallon barrel of water he pumps from an aquifer beneath his land. That same water fetched no price at all as recently as three years ago, before oil exploration boomed in Texas's Eagle Ford Shale rock formation. So far, Frasier is standing firm. "I've got to have that water for my farming operation," he explains.

With the region having received less than 2 inches of rainfall since Oct. 1, oil producers are buying water from anyone willing to sell. "It's pretty dry down here and a lot of oil companies are looking for water," says Robert Mace, a deputy executive administrator at the Texas Water Development Board.

The water crisis in Texas, the biggest oil- and gas-producing state in the United States, highlights a continuing debate in North America and Europe over fracking's impact on water supplies. Environmentalists say the method poses a contamination threat, while farmers face growing competition for scarce water.

Fracking is a 60-year-old method of shattering rocks to unleash oil and natural gas with high-pressure jets of sand- and chemical-infused water. In the past decade, the technique has been refined and coupled with new ways of drilling sideways through oil-rich shale formations, spurring an onshore exploration boom, says Robert Ineson, senior director of global gas at researcher IHS CERA.

The Eagle Ford's peculiar geology means each well fracked requires an amount of water equivalent to that used by 240 adults in an entire year for cooking, washing and drinking. A study by the Texas Water Development Board and the University of Texas at Austin's Bureau of Economic Geology estimates fracking-water demand in the area will jump tenfold by 2020 and double again by 2030. "This is not the drilling your grandparents knew in West Texas," says Sharon Wilson, an organizer for Earthworks' Oil & Gas Accountability Project, which lobbies for tougher regulation of oil drillers. "It's a heavy industrial activity with massive amounts of water and chemicals."

For now, local water departments, farmers and oil drillers near Laredo are relying on water from two reservoirs and underground aquifers filled by last summer's tropical storm season. But that won't last forever.

The bottom line: A record drought in Texas is boosting water prices and competition between agricultural and energy interests over the commodity.
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#1281031 --- 06/19/11 08:32 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
kyle585 Offline
Gold Member

Registered: 02/18/09
Posts: 19801
Loc: Somewhere out there
http://www.businessweek.com/magazine/content/11_11/b4219025777026.htm?campaign_id=msnbc

The Pennsylvania homes of Karl Wasner and Arline LaTourette both sit atop the Marcellus Shale, a geologic formation that stretches from Tennessee to New York and holds vast deposits of natural gas. They also sit on opposite sides of a national debate over hydraulic fracturing, or fracking. That's the process that makes it economical for energy companies to tunnel 5,000 feet below ground and remove the gas—but also poses environmental risks.

Wasner settled 14 years ago in Milanville, in the state's northeast corner, and will leave if drilling companies set up derricks nearby. He already moved away for six weeks last year while an exploratory well was drilled nearby. The noise, muddy water pouring from his taps, and chemicals that turned up in a neighbor's well drove him off, he says. "I moved to a beautiful rural residential area," says Wasner, "not an industrial park."
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**** ATTENTION! BAD POLITICIANS ARE ELECTED BY GOOD PEOPLE WHO DON'T VOTE! ****

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#1281061 --- 06/19/11 07:18 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
brainman Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 06/04/11
Posts: 715
Loc: NY
Originally Posted By: kyle585
http://www.businessweek.com/magazine/content/11_11/b4219025777026.htm?campaign_id=msnbc

The Pennsylvania homes of Karl Wasner and Arline LaTourette both sit atop the Marcellus Shale, a geologic formation that stretches from Tennessee to New York and holds vast deposits of natural gas. They also sit on opposite sides of a national debate over hydraulic fracturing, or fracking. That's the process that makes it economical for energy companies to tunnel 5,000 feet below ground and remove the gas—but also poses environmental risks.

Wasner settled 14 years ago in Milanville, in the state's northeast corner, and will leave if drilling companies set up derricks nearby. He already moved away for six weeks last year while an exploratory well was drilled nearby. The noise, muddy water pouring from his taps, and chemicals that turned up in a neighbor's well drove him off, he says. "I moved to a beautiful rural residential area," says Wasner, "not an industrial park."



What do you think a industrial work zone is going to be like? If people like you used a little common sense which I know is hard for some you would realize this is not a forever thing. Once the wells are drilled and the pipe is run everything will return to normal and you won't even know anything ever happened there. Drive through southern SC with all the gas wells that are drilled there and show me where there are any problems. You can't. This is just another case of idiots blowing everything way out of proportion with no facts to back up anything they say. That's normal for you though Kyle. First the landfill,then the oil spill and now fracking. People should realize by now what kind of person you are and just ignore you and your theories because we all know how valuable they are. You can't back up anything with facts and can only use scare tactics to get your point across.
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your past will follow you forever

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#1281292 --- 06/21/11 01:13 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: brainman]
kyle585 Offline
Gold Member

Registered: 02/18/09
Posts: 19801
Loc: Somewhere out there
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43479398/ns/world_news-world_environment/

WASHINGTON — Mass extinctions of species in the world's oceans are inevitable if current trends of overfishing, habitat loss, global warming and pollution continue, a panel of renowned marine scientists warned Tuesday.

The combination of problems suggests there's a brewing worldwide die-off of species that would rival past mass extinctions, the 27 scientists said in a preliminary report presented to the United Nations.

Vanishing species — from sea turtles to coral — would upend the ocean's ecosystem. Fish are the main source of protein for a fifth of the world's population and the seas cycle oxygen and help absorb carbon dioxide, the main greenhouse gas from human activities.

"Things seem to be going wrong on several different levels," said Carl Lundin, director of global marine programs at the International Union for Conservation of Nature, which helped produce the report with the International Programme on the State of the Ocean.

Some of the changes affecting the world's seas — which have been warned about individually in the past — are happening faster than the worst case scenarios that were predicted just a few years ago, the report said.

"It was a more dire report than any of us thought because we look at our own little issues," Lundin said. "When you put them all together, it's a pretty bleak situation."

Climate and coral

Coral deaths alone would be considered a mass extinction, according to study chief author Alex Rogers of the University of Oxford. A single bleaching event in 1998 killed one-sixth of the world's tropical coral reefs.

Lundin pointed to deaths of 1,000-year-old coral in the Indian Ocean and called it "really unprecedented."

"Not only are we already experiencing severe declines in many species to the point of commercial extinction in some cases, and an unparalleled rate of regional extinctions of habitat types (e.g. mangroves and seagrass meadows), but we now face losing marine species and entire marine ecosystems, such as coral reefs, within a single generation," the experts said.

The chief causes for extinctions at the moment are overfishing and habitat loss, but global warming is "increasingly adding to this," the report said.

Carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels ends up sinking in the oceans, which then become more acidic, devastating sensitive coral reefs. Warmer ocean temperatures also are shifting species from their normal habitats, Rogers said. Non-native species moving into new areas can cause havoc to those ecosystems.
_________________________
**** ATTENTION! BAD POLITICIANS ARE ELECTED BY GOOD PEOPLE WHO DON'T VOTE! ****

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#1281296 --- 06/21/11 01:58 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Originally Posted By: kyle585
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43479398/ns/world_news-world_environment/

WASHINGTON — Mass extinctions of species in the world's oceans are inevitable if current trends of overfishing, habitat loss, global warming and pollution continue, a panel of renowned marine scientists warned Tuesday.

The combination of problems suggests there's a brewing worldwide die-off of species that would rival past mass extinctions, the 27 scientists said in a preliminary report presented to the United Nations.

Vanishing species — from sea turtles to coral — would upend the ocean's ecosystem. Fish are the main source of protein for a fifth of the world's population and the seas cycle oxygen and help absorb carbon dioxide, the main greenhouse gas from human activities.

"Things seem to be going wrong on several different levels," said Carl Lundin, director of global marine programs at the International Union for Conservation of Nature, which helped produce the report with the International Programme on the State of the Ocean.

Some of the changes affecting the world's seas — which have been warned about individually in the past — are happening faster than the worst case scenarios that were predicted just a few years ago, the report said.

"It was a more dire report than any of us thought because we look at our own little issues," Lundin said. "When you put them all together, it's a pretty bleak situation."

Climate and coral

Coral deaths alone would be considered a mass extinction, according to study chief author Alex Rogers of the University of Oxford. A single bleaching event in 1998 killed one-sixth of the world's tropical coral reefs.

Lundin pointed to deaths of 1,000-year-old coral in the Indian Ocean and called it "really unprecedented."

"Not only are we already experiencing severe declines in many species to the point of commercial extinction in some cases, and an unparalleled rate of regional extinctions of habitat types (e.g. mangroves and seagrass meadows), but we now face losing marine species and entire marine ecosystems, such as coral reefs, within a single generation," the experts said.

The chief causes for extinctions at the moment are overfishing and habitat loss, but global warming is "increasingly adding to this," the report said.

Carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels ends up sinking in the oceans, which then become more acidic, devastating sensitive coral reefs. Warmer ocean temperatures also are shifting species from their normal habitats, Rogers said. Non-native species moving into new areas can cause havoc to those ecosystems.




Ahahahahahahahahq... I can't stop laughing. That's part of life on this planet screwball. You forget everything that is alive today will be dead sooner or later. And you need to understand nobody gets off this rock alive, stop fearing the other side of life (death) and start living!
_________________________
Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

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#1281298 --- 06/21/11 02:02 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: Harleybobb]
kyle585 Offline
Gold Member

Registered: 02/18/09
Posts: 19801
Loc: Somewhere out there
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
Originally Posted By: kyle585
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43479398/ns/world_news-world_environment/

WASHINGTON — Mass extinctions of species in the world's oceans are inevitable if current trends of overfishing, habitat loss, global warming and pollution continue, a panel of renowned marine scientists warned Tuesday.

Ahahahahahahahahq... I can't stop laughing. That's part of life on this planet screwball. You forget everything that is alive today will be dead sooner or later. And you need to understand nobody gets off this rock alive, stop fearing the other side of life (death) and start living!
I would like to see the current generation of humans leave a healthy planet for future generations. Apparently you don't care if we do or not?
_________________________
**** ATTENTION! BAD POLITICIANS ARE ELECTED BY GOOD PEOPLE WHO DON'T VOTE! ****

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#1281302 --- 06/21/11 02:32 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
Originally Posted By: kyle585
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43479398/ns/world_news-world_environment/

WASHINGTON — Mass extinctions of species in the world's oceans are inevitable if current trends of overfishing, habitat loss, global warming and pollution continue, a panel of renowned marine scientists warned Tuesday.

Ahahahahahahahahq... I can't stop laughing. That's part of life on this planet screwball. You forget everything that is alive today will be dead sooner or later. And you need to understand nobody gets off this rock alive, stop fearing the other side of life (death) and start living!
I would like to see the current generation of humans leave a healthy planet for future generations. Apparently you don't care if we do or not?
They need help in Afghanistan maybe you can help?
_________________________
Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

Top
#1281332 --- 06/21/11 07:21 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Originally Posted By: kyle585
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43479398/ns/world_news-world_environment/

WASHINGTON — Mass extinctions of species in the world's oceans are inevitable if current trends of overfishing, habitat loss, global warming and pollution continue, a panel of renowned marine scientists warned Tuesday.

The combination of problems suggests there's a brewing worldwide die-off of species that would rival past mass extinctions, the 27 scientists said in a preliminary report presented to the United Nations.

Vanishing species — from sea turtles to coral — would upend the ocean's ecosystem. Fish are the main source of protein for a fifth of the world's population and the seas cycle oxygen and help absorb carbon dioxide, the main greenhouse gas from human activities.

"Things seem to be going wrong on several different levels," said Carl Lundin, director of global marine programs at the International Union for Conservation of Nature, which helped produce the report with the International Programme on the State of the Ocean.

Some of the changes affecting the world's seas — which have been warned about individually in the past — are happening faster than the worst case scenarios that were predicted just a few years ago, the report said.

"It was a more dire report than any of us thought because we look at our own little issues," Lundin said. "When you put them all together, it's a pretty bleak situation."

Climate and coral

Coral deaths alone would be considered a mass extinction, according to study chief author Alex Rogers of the University of Oxford. A single bleaching event in 1998 killed one-sixth of the world's tropical coral reefs.

Lundin pointed to deaths of 1,000-year-old coral in the Indian Ocean and called it "really unprecedented."

"Not only are we already experiencing severe declines in many species to the point of commercial extinction in some cases, and an unparalleled rate of regional extinctions of habitat types (e.g. mangroves and seagrass meadows), but we now face losing marine species and entire marine ecosystems, such as coral reefs, within a single generation," the experts said.

The chief causes for extinctions at the moment are overfishing and habitat loss, but global warming is "increasingly adding to this," the report said.

Carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels ends up sinking in the oceans, which then become more acidic, devastating sensitive coral reefs. Warmer ocean temperatures also are shifting species from their normal habitats, Rogers said. Non-native species moving into new areas can cause havoc to those ecosystems.
How come you only posted half the article?
_________________________
Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

Top
#1281364 --- 06/21/11 11:40 PM Re: Frack legislation [Re: Harleybobb]
brainman Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 06/04/11
Posts: 715
Loc: NY
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
Originally Posted By: kyle585
http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/43479398/ns/world_news-world_environment/

WASHINGTON — Mass extinctions of species in the world's oceans are inevitable if current trends of overfishing, habitat loss, global warming and pollution continue, a panel of renowned marine scientists warned Tuesday.

The combination of problems suggests there's a brewing worldwide die-off of species that would rival past mass extinctions, the 27 scientists said in a preliminary report presented to the United Nations.

Vanishing species — from sea turtles to coral — would upend the ocean's ecosystem. Fish are the main source of protein for a fifth of the world's population and the seas cycle oxygen and help absorb carbon dioxide, the main greenhouse gas from human activities.

"Things seem to be going wrong on several different levels," said Carl Lundin, director of global marine programs at the International Union for Conservation of Nature, which helped produce the report with the International Programme on the State of the Ocean.

Some of the changes affecting the world's seas — which have been warned about individually in the past — are happening faster than the worst case scenarios that were predicted just a few years ago, the report said.

"It was a more dire report than any of us thought because we look at our own little issues," Lundin said. "When you put them all together, it's a pretty bleak situation."

Climate and coral

Coral deaths alone would be considered a mass extinction, according to study chief author Alex Rogers of the University of Oxford. A single bleaching event in 1998 killed one-sixth of the world's tropical coral reefs.

Lundin pointed to deaths of 1,000-year-old coral in the Indian Ocean and called it "really unprecedented."

"Not only are we already experiencing severe declines in many species to the point of commercial extinction in some cases, and an unparalleled rate of regional extinctions of habitat types (e.g. mangroves and seagrass meadows), but we now face losing marine species and entire marine ecosystems, such as coral reefs, within a single generation," the experts said.

The chief causes for extinctions at the moment are overfishing and habitat loss, but global warming is "increasingly adding to this," the report said.

Carbon dioxide from the burning of fossil fuels ends up sinking in the oceans, which then become more acidic, devastating sensitive coral reefs. Warmer ocean temperatures also are shifting species from their normal habitats, Rogers said. Non-native species moving into new areas can cause havoc to those ecosystems.
How come you only posted half the article?



That's Kyle's MO. Selective censorship.
_________________________
your past will follow you forever

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#1281366 --- 06/22/11 12:40 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
VM Smith Offline
Diamond Member

Registered: 11/28/05
Posts: 38160
Loc: Ship of Fools
Quote:
I would like to see the current generation of humans leave a healthy planet for future generations.


Seems like a lot of bother. Wouldn't it be easier if humans just went extinct?
_________________________
If you vote for government, you have no right to complain about what government does.

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#1281391 --- 06/22/11 07:08 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: VM Smith]
DeadDave Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 01/01/11
Posts: 593
Loc: 6 feet under
Originally Posted By: VM Smith
Quote:
I would like to see the current generation of humans leave a healthy planet for future generations.


Seems like a lot of bother. Wouldn't it be easier if humans just went extinct?
the debate goes back to gay marriage . Harley is ahead of the curve on this one!

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#1281393 --- 06/22/11 07:32 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: VM Smith]
Greymane Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 11/09/06
Posts: 6848
Loc: Central PA
Originally Posted By: VM Smith
Quote:
I would like to see the current generation of humans leave a healthy planet for future generations.


Seems like a lot of bother. Wouldn't it be easier if humans just went extinct?


That would certainly be the easiest solution. Mother Earth figured things out before we got here and she will figure things out long after we are gone.
_________________________
Against logic there is no armor like ignorance. - Dr. Lawrence J. Peter

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#1281405 --- 06/22/11 08:47 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: Harleybobb]
kyle585 Offline
Gold Member

Registered: 02/18/09
Posts: 19801
Loc: Somewhere out there
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
How come you only posted half the article?
I posted the link so that those who are interested could read the whole long article.
_________________________
**** ATTENTION! BAD POLITICIANS ARE ELECTED BY GOOD PEOPLE WHO DON'T VOTE! ****

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#1281430 --- 06/22/11 09:54 AM Re: Frack legislation [Re: kyle585]
Harleybobb Offline
Senior Member

Registered: 05/21/10
Posts: 4061
Loc: Walloon Freedom Fighter
Originally Posted By: kyle585
Originally Posted By: Harleybobb
How come you only posted half the article?
I posted the link so that those who are interested could read the whole long article.
Are these the same scientists that cooked the books on the global warming scam?
_________________________
Of course, the whole point of a Doomsday Machine is lost, if you *keep* it a *secret*!

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