2021. Have you checked your Personal Carbon Allowance allotment lately?
Discussions floated around within various “academic” journals expressing the need for a “Personal Carbon Allowance,” or PCA. [source] Some argue that PCAs are the ultimate means of battling climate control.
How is a Personal Carbon Allowance to be used in climate control?
Well, each individual on the planet has a set number of Personal Carbon Allowances they may use per day. Once they have met that threshold, force is used to keep them from going any further.
So, for example, let’s say you are permitted 10 Personal Carbon Allowance each day as an American. The rest of the world gets 20, but, hey, such is the new world. Think this is just tongue in cheek? Nope. Giving some countries fewer PCAs than others has already been discussed. How do average Americans tend to fare with international treaties? [source]
What if you drive too far to visit your elderly mom, heat your house too hot in the wintertime, or use up too much healthcare and bypass your daily limit?
Authorities would “do something.”
Possibly impose a hefty fine, or specialized thugs would show up to your house to arrest you. Whatever the “something” is, authorities will force you to bend to their will.
How is it determined how much Personal Carbon Allowance somebody has burned through already?
Well, it starts with the financial system. And, with the new DO Black credit card, we’ve just taken a massive step towards Personal Carbon Allowance becoming easier to implement. In Sweden, where the crime rate is through the roof, and people insert microchips into their hands, the decision is that “carbon cost” be attributed to daily life goods. This decision has resulted in the creation of the Carbon Calculator.
Utilizing the Aland Index, Carbon Calculator allows patrons to see the daily carbon footprint they’re leaving on the planet. Let’s say you go to your local coffee shop and buy a latte. That may cost you 1 PCA. Then you go to the gas station and fill up your truck. That’s 6 PCA. By the time you’ve finished your run to the bank, grocery store, and post office, you’re well over your 10 PCA daily limit.
And so, your credit card shuts down
At least, that’s one option available with the new DO Black. Two different cards are available to the public (in Sweden alone, at the moment); the shut-off card and a more “educational” card that only alerts patrons about what their spending habits are doing to the environment.
Personal Carbon Allowance allotments are not as far away as you might think.
Coming soon to a Great Reset near you…
It doesn’t appear as if the rest of the world will have to wait long for this technology. According to Mastercard, they have integrated the Carbon Calculator across their global network. Mastercard Chief Digital Officer Jorn Lambert seems to give further proof we will see this technology soon by saying,
“Companies, consumers, and communities must work together to make the significant changes needed to effectively address climate change.”
“New research on sustainability, commissioned by Mastercard, reveals a marked increase in consumer passion for the environment as a result of COVID-19. More than half of those surveyed across the world (54%) see reducing their carbon footprint as more important now than pre-pandemic.”
Lambert’s words seem to mesh perfectly with Klaus Schwabb’s statement: “The pandemic represents a rare but narrow window of opportunity to reflect, reimagine, and reset our world.”
Mastercard further claims 85% of those they’ve surveyed say they’re willing to fight on a personal level against climate change.
Several big-name major players favor the DO Black Credit Card
“While many of us are aware that we need to reduce our carbon footprint, advice on doing so can seem nebulous, and keeping a tab is difficult. DO monitors and cuts off spending when we hit our carbon max.”
We’ve heard from the World Economic Forum about their plans for the world before. Remember this article about how we won’t own any property by 2030?
The UN has also jumped at the opportunity to encourage the use of these new types of technology. Manager of the Global Climate Action at the UN Climate Change secretariat (how he gets that title to fit on a placard, I’ll never know) Niclas Svenningsen said:
“What’s really key here is the availability of information. One certainly can’t expect people to change their behaviors and take climate action if they do not know what their climate footprint is or what their consumption represents. With this data now easily accessible thanks to the partners’ excellent work, citizens are empowered to make smart decisions and act responsibly, and it can provoke a significant cultural shift around climate action.”
How long will it be before ALL cards adopt the PCA measures?
Combine the Carbon Calculator and the DO Black Card with the UBI, a cashless society, and social credit system and we will see the largest, most effective police state ever known to man. A society where any criticism or resistance of the government will result in an immediate shut down of credits and the trespasser being frozen entirely out of society.
Those not willing to comply with these climate actions are acting “irresponsibly” is likely to be echoed even more in the future. And for how long will such a measure remain voluntary? At what point will we see more and more cards adopting these measures? Will governments rule by decree that ALL must take these measures? Could some form of climate emergency be issued, with new lockdowns, new payment methods, and new regulations?
I would argue it’s only a matter of time. Look at the hysterics and hatred produced by vaccine mandates and “public health” regulations. Multiply that by THE FUTURE OF HUMANKIND OMGOSH!!!!!
The DO Black Card: Leave Home Without it
What are your thoughts on Personal Carbon Allowance? Do you feel the DO Black card and the carbon calculator are beneficial or just another piece of the Great Reset? How can we avoid being swept up in the climate change net? Let’s talk about it in the comments section.
About the Author
Jeff Thompson is an avid fisherman who likes to spend time sailing on his boat and reading while at sea.