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Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May

Scientist Lord May attacks BBC’s rejection of Planet Relief day
Lord May blamed a “ludicrous report on impartiality”, which had suggested that the BBC ought not to be seen to take sides on climate change issues. The science of climate change, he said, was now so well established that the BBC ought not to see it as a political issue on which it had to be neutral.
The BBC denied that the decision had been based on impartiality. A spokeswoman said: “We explained at the time the reasons why we didn’t go ahead with Planet Relief and that this wasn’t about concern about impartiality but because we had found that audiences responded better to documentaries and factual programming about the issue of climate change.
“We regularly cover this subject in our news and online output as well as in factual programmes, for example showing a definitive history of climate change, Earth — The Climate Wars, on BBC Two last year.
Though Lord May is not religious, he believes that religions can help such co-operation because the idea of a deity can serve as a “punisher” who encourages people not to cheat on their obligations to society. Religions, however, can also be part of the problem because they are often authoritarian and resistant to change.

Not religious? It sounds like he has got a great big dose of EcoReligion Fever...

Comments

Lord May is not religious, [but] he believes that religions can also be part of the problem because they are often "authoritarian and resistant to change"

Like, for instance, the warmist religion, which Lord May practices.

Authoritarian and resistant to change, yup, that just about sums them up.

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