sangetsu03's past comments

  • 1

    sangetsu03

    How about increasing production efficiency as alternative ? As long 2 people are digging a hole and 3 safety people standing around the whole this country can't go to compete.

    This problem was to be addressed by the phantom "third arrow." But labor laws in Japan make it nearly impossible to fire full time employees, so there is no penalty for doing little work, or no work at all. The consequence is that companies stop hiring full time workers, and hiring only part-time employees for fixed terms. Neither situation is good, but Japan made this bed, and now it has to sleep in it.

    Exporting companies need to get off their rear and innovate, instead of relying on a weak currency. domestic, import retail companies need to innovate and stop getting a free ride by the exporters, after all its the exporters that make Japans trade surplus. Japans Germany US etc almost all major economies were built on exports/manufacturing

    Since companies in Japan promote by seniority and not performance, there is no incentive to work hard or innovate. If you are a company employee, and come up with a remarkable new device, it will belong to the company, and you will get nothing more than your usual salary. When the blue LED was invented, the creator received a princely 2 man yen for his effort, while the company earned 120 billion yen from the invention. The man who invented the LED was goaded by others into suing the company, which he did, but most salarymen don't have balls that big. The inventor of the blue LED took his money and moved to America, where his work is much more appreciated and compensated.

    What many people don't understand is that Japan's economy is not really export based. Domestic consumption accounts for 60% of all goods produced in Japan. The problem is that when domestic companies owned 60% of the market in the world's second largest economy, they didn't want to share. They twisted the arms of the government to prevent foreign competition from selling in the domestic market, in effect, monopolizing it. And what happens with monopolies? Consumers get screwed by them. It is the lack of competition which has caused the lack of innovation in Japanese companies.

    And now that the domestic market is falling by hundreds of thousands per year from population decline, these companies are in even more trouble than before. They can't sell abroad due to the strong yen, they can't sell at home due to a steeply declining domestic market. In the end, they have to get by on taxpayer funded stimulus programs, and borrowing from themselves (as they have their own banks), trading their debt amongst themselves, and rolling it over and over.

    Posted in: Recent rise in yen extremely worrying, says Aso

  • -3

    sangetsu03

    I understand that figure applies only to federal income tax. (43.6% in 2015 apparently) If all federal taxes are included, the figure drops to 27.9%. (I don't know what happens when state and local taxes are included.)

    Federal income tax is only the beginning. Employers have to contribute their part (half) to the social security administration, insurance, unemployment and disability insurance, etc. The states have their own income taxes, property taxes (which can be substantial for businesses), utility taxes, etc. And then many taxes are hidden, such as the fuel tax which is added to the price of everything transported in America, plus tolls and other fees. If you subtract all the taxes you pay, and the cost of taxes added to the cost of the goods you buy, you yourself are likely paying more than half of your income in tax, and aren't even aware of it.

    It's a cute theory, but I don't think it can be described as a "simple fact". Some evidence would help.

    It's not a theory, it's economic common sense. Take yourself as an example, because this principle works top or bottom. Assume your salary is reduced by 10%. Do you continue to spend as much as you did before? Of course not. And those people who sell the goods you regularly buy end up selling 10% less. And since they sell less, they earn less, and have less to pay for their own goods, wages, etc. Your pay decrease is felt by more than just you.

    What I don't understand is why people are too dense to figure this out, it is fundamental, anyone who considers it a "theory" is silly. Here is an easier way to explain it. Lets say the economy is a pool full of water, the rich are in the deep end, the poor are in the shallow end. When you take money out of the deep end, does the water level go down in the deep end only? Of course not, eventually the water in the entire pool goes down the same amount. Increased tax on the rich, the middle class, or the poor are immediately transferred to all other members of the economy. It is really that simple.

    Businesses exist for one purpose only, to earn a profit. The amount of profit they consider fair is up to them, and no one else. If they cannot earn the profit they need or want, they will either shut down their businesses, or simply not bother to start a business in the first place.

    Posted in: Japanese money in offshore tax havens could solve a lot of problems at home

  • 0

    sangetsu03

    Look- double the minimum wage. raising wages in general is the same as QE but with positive results- you're still flooding the market with money, but its going to the consumers who then can spend it. Its a win win situation.

    No, it won't. Doubling the minimum wage would result in two things, either a 50% cut in salary or headcount, or a 50% increase in prices, meaning that you would have to pay even more for your ramen of coffee, leaving you less top pay for other things. And the people who sell those other things then have to raise prices to make up for their loss. Eventually the economy would adjust, and inflation negate the value of the wage increase. Unfortunately, most people who earn minimum wage aren't educated enough to understand this. But they learn soon enough when they are reduced to working only one or two days a week. Those who are lucky won't get any more than they did before, those who aren't lucky will end up with nothing at all.

    The rise in the yen is worrying, particularly since trillions of yen have been printed and spent to weaken the currency, cause inflation, and pad the bottom lines of Japan Inc. The government is finding itself being painted into a corner, as money printing and spending are not working. Eventually, spending will have to be cut, and this is what most worries Aso and Abe. They will borrow, tax, spend, and squander as much as they can, but the end of the road is in sight, and coming up fast.

    Posted in: Recent rise in yen extremely worrying, says Aso

  • -3

    sangetsu03

    These issues where the rich complain about high taxes always happen not because the rich don't have enough, it's because they want more without having to pay their fair share. The only reason they stash money overseas is not that taxes are too high, it's because they can get away with it.

    The following is an interesting quote from the justice Billings Learned Hand,

    "Anyone may arrange his affairs so that his taxes shall be as low as possible; he is not bound to choose that pattern which best pays the treasury. There is not even a patriotic duty to increase one's taxes. Over and over again the Courts have said that there is nothing sinister in so arranging affairs as to keep taxes as low as possible. Everyone does it, rich and poor alike and all do right, for nobody owes any public duty to pay more than the law demands."

    When you think about taxes, consider this question. Would your rather companies pay more tax? Or would you rather have a job and a decent salary? Because the more you get of the former, the less you will have in the latter.

    It is not high labor costs which is driving outsourcing to other countries. It is high taxes and regulatory costs. Any profitable company of more than middles size pays more in tax than it does in payroll. In every case, these costs are passed down to consumers and employees until prices are too high to attract buyers, and profits are too low to pay employees. The next step is to move operations were the burden is lighter.

    Any politician who promises to tax the rich to support the poor will only keep his promise in the minimal way. He will increase the tax on those rich who do not pay him for a loophole, he will try not to give the poor anything at all, because the poor will be foolish enough to sell their votes for an empty promise. For every one dollar raised by the extra tax, two dollars will be spent, and brunt of this money will be absorbed in bureaucracy, fluff, and graft, with very little actually making it to where it is needed.

    As much as you may hate wealthy business people, they are infinitely more honest than rich politicians. The wealthy business people have to provide you with things you value enough to pay for, you generally get the best product or service for the money you spend. Can you say the same about what you receive in exchange for your tax payments? The rules that apply to rich business people are the same as those which apply to everyone else, if you screw people over, or don't pay your taxes, you are going to get in trouble. But if you are rich politician, who robs the taxpayers to increase his power, who never keeps a promise of any type, and who runs the people's economy in a manner which would land him in jail if he were running a private business, you are immune. When it comes time to be reelected, you can make more empty promises, spend a little more of the people's money on crony projects, and keep yourself in office.

    It all sounds wonderful, until the sky falls on us all. But then history will be written to blame the fall on capitalism, and those pathological liars and thieves who make up the majority of the world's politicians will tell you that all you need to do to make the world a more fair place is to let them control things even more than they did before.

    Sadly, this is how it works. "What a wonderful thing for rulers that men are stupid!" said Adolph Hitler. Apparently men are no smarter now than they were then.

    Posted in: Japanese money in offshore tax havens could solve a lot of problems at home

  • -3

    sangetsu03

    That would only be for income from working, income from investments etc are taxed often at MUCH lower rates, some barely into double digits, big business & the rich are becoming more & more parasitic in nature & are NOT paying a fair show in a lot of cases, its simply WRONG!

    What is a "fair share"? In America, the top 1% of income earners pay more than half of all tax collected. Is that your idea of "fair"? I guess these people (who own the companies who employ nearly half of all Americans) are parasitic in nature?

    Here is a simple fact. When you tax the rich, the poor and middle class pay. This is because the rich are the largest producers, service providers, and employers, and any increase in tax they receive is immediately passed on to their customers in the form of higher prices, and their employees, in the form of lower wages and fewer jobs. In the end, there is no such thing as "progressive" taxation, because any tax paid by any income group is eventually paid for by every part of the economy. It is not possible to isolate the effects of a tax to any particular income group, period. A tax on any part of the economy is a tax on every art of the economy. The more the rich pay in taxes, the more you will have to pay for the goods and services you buy, and the lower your pay will become.

    The only "parasites" are those in government, who take as much as they can from each and every one of us, and give us as little as possible in return.

    If governments want the wealthy to keep money in their countries, they are going to have to compete for it. Those countries which offer low taxes, and minimal red tape have no problems at all with the rich hiding their money elsewhere.

    Posted in: Japanese money in offshore tax havens could solve a lot of problems at home

  • 6

    sangetsu03

    Japanese money in offshore tax havens could solve a lot of problems at home

    Let's think a moment about this statement. First, what are the "problems at home"? And, second, who caused these problems?

    The problem that the government doesn't have enough money to pay it's bills. It spends far more than it takes in, and as a result, it has aquired a debt of more than 1000 trillion yen, or 250% of GDP. The reasons this debt is so high are that politicians have used the people's money to buy votes in the form of social programs and handouts to keep themselves in power, and to keeo Japan Inc running during 25 years of slowing sales, decreasing population, and economic decline.

    These problems are not the result of the rich hiding their wealth overseas, these problems are the result of gross political incompetence, misguided government policies, and the machinations of a political/industrial complex. The government has created an economic environment which is frightening away wealth and investment, and those who can are doing the smart thing by taking their money out.

    If Japan cleans up its economic act, becomes fiscally stable and responsible, money will poor into the country from around the world. But as long as things remain as they are, money will continue to pour out. Forcing the wealthy to bring their money back to Japan will only result in this money to be looted and squandered by the governmnet and Japan Inc. and end up doing no good for the wealthy or the rest of us.

    Posted in: Japanese money in offshore tax havens could solve a lot of problems at home

  • 2

    sangetsu03

    The price of oil is low and the yen high! It would be hard for prices not to drop, don't you think?

    The population is falling by hundreds of thousands per year, so there are hundreds of thousands fewer consumers in the economy. The decrease in demand for goods results in deflation.

    Posted in: Consumer prices, household spending fall in March

  • 1

    sangetsu03

    If you and your kids are having to LIVE out of a car in Kumamoto or 5 years on in a temp home in Tohoku, how would you feel about your taxes going to space for research instead of helping the people here on earth, in YOUR country?

    I have insurance which would prevent me from having to live in my car, or live in temporary housing, it is not that expensive. I don't want to have to count on others who I don't even know pay for my support, it is not fair to them.

    As for space exploration, looking for signals from black holes is pointless. There are a great many more important things which should be researched, like energy transmission, improved space propulsion systems and communications, etc.

    Posted in: Japan gives up on failed black hole research satellite

  • 1

    sangetsu03

    As Prince was a American lets look at US Stats, fact 60-70% of the population of States are on some form of prescription medication.

    Opioids are not the same as pills for heart disease or diabetes. And the excuse that "taking pills is okay, because everyone else does it" is pathetic at best.

    Pain pills are very addictive, and very hard to quit once one becomes addicted to them. I doubt that Prince took Percocet to overcome stage fright, try playing the guitar or piano with the intensity that Prince played after taking a couple of these pills and see what happens.

    Posted in: Prince had opioid meds with him when died: reports

  • 0

    sangetsu03

    I've read this posted on here more than a few times but it's never been explained and I don' know. Anyone not doing anything important care to give it a try? Thanks.

    Tax is paid on profit, and the business tax rate in Japan is very high (the second highest in the world). On average, 70% of Japanese companies are "loss-making", meaning that their expenses were higher than their profits, and therefore pay no tax.

    At this moment I am preparing to pay my business tax, I have to submit my income, expenses, and bank statement to my accountant, who will figure out how much I owe. For better or worse, my business is part of the minority in Japan which is actually profitable.

    Posted in: BOJ holds fire on fresh monetary stimulus

  • 0

    sangetsu03

    I think Kuroda now realizes that Abe will never enact any fiscal or regulatory reform. When Kuroda became the head of the BOJ, it was still believed that Abe would push through fiscal reforms and deregulate the economy. Neither happened. Not only were there no fiscal reforms, but government is spending even more foolishly than before Abe came to power. As for deregulation, nothing has yet been done.

    Without substantial reforms in the economy, there is no point in further easing or rate manipulation, it is merely rearranging deck chairs on the Titanic.

    Kuroda may be twisting Abe's arm to get him to act, but he had better not hold his breath.

    Posted in: BOJ holds fire on fresh monetary stimulus

  • 2

    sangetsu03

    BOJ Gov. Haruhiko Kuroda has said he will do whatever it takes to attain an inflation rate of about 2 percent, which the government’s planners say is crucial for spurring growth.

    This is so comically stupid that it hurts to laugh at it. Exactly how does 2% interest spur growth? Inflation is a tax by which the government takes the value of your money rather than going to the trouble of taking the money itself. Devaluing people's pay and savings does not spur growth in any way, it does the opposite, as their pay doesn't go as far as it did before, and they need to save even more to make up for the loss of value to their savings accounts. Inflation has always been a devious government practice to steal the assets of the people, and to hear it called as essential to growth is absurd, it is only essential to the growth of government spending and debt management.

    Some idiot will probably say that this is the fault of companies, who refuse to raise employee wages. But don't forget that inflation also robs companies of the value of their revenue and holdings, meaning that they cannot simply raise wages to compensate. And next, with the population falling rapidly, falling by one-third over the next three decades, there is absolutely no hope of increasing domestic sales, revenue, or wages.

    I wonder what kind of people work as government planners? People too stupid to get a job sweeping streets or making rice balls I guess.

    Posted in: BOJ holds fire on fresh monetary stimulus

  • 0

    sangetsu03

    Tyka Nelson, formerly a homeless crack-addict. I wonder how long it will take her to blow her late brother's fortune?

    Posted in: Court appoints administrator for Prince's estate

  • 1

    sangetsu03

    Household spending falls because no one has any money, because companies are not investing the free money they get from the BOJ into more spending and/or money in the pockets of their employees.

    Nonsense, do not spread lies. The companies do not get any "free money" from the BOJ. The money is loaned out at interest, not given away for free. The companies have issued debt to borrow the money, and they have invested the money in the stock market, waiting for Abe's "third arrow". This had the effect of doubling the value of the stock market, even in the face of nearly zero improvement in sales or growth. Most of the earnings made by companies have been from stock gains in the resulting bull market. But since it appears that the "third arrow" never existed, and that there will be no fiscal reform or deregulation, the companies who invested all the borrowed BOJ money are now stuck with their pants down, and have lost half of their gains over the past few months. If the market continues to fall, they will lose all their gains, and be stuck with the debt they incurred to buy stocks in the first place.

    Posted in: Consumer prices, household spending fall in March

  • 1

    sangetsu03

    Japan’s central bank opted Thursday not to expand its massive stimulus policies to boost growth,

    Funny, the 17 previous stimulus programs did not increase growth, I guess the BOJ finally got the message that the 18th attempt would probably fail as badly as the previous 17. I

    Posted in: BOJ holds fire on fresh monetary stimulus

  • -3

    sangetsu03

    The Science report you mention appears to refer to global sea level rise, not sea level rise in the South Pacific. Remember, sea level rise is not uniform?

    Nonsense. Sea level is uniform, but land level is not uniform. If the Marshall Islands are being inundated, it is not because the sea is higher, but because the islands are getting lower, the result of clearing coral to allow access to boats. The tides are let through the gaps, and erode the islands, make sense? And as the great majority of us don't live in the South Pacific, the lack of any abnormal sea level rise (as determined in the report) is a good thing, right?

    Posted in: Do you consider global warming just a theory or a proven fact?

  • -1

    sangetsu03

    I read the interview. In it Dr Jones explains the difference between statistically-significant and statistically-insignificant warming, and in response to a direct question he says, 'I'm 100% confident that the climate has warmed... - there's evidence that most of the warming since the 1950s is due to human activity.'

    Really? Here is an excerpt from the interview itself:

    BBC: "Do you agree that from 1995 to the present there has been no statistically-significant global warming?"

    Phil Jones: "Yes, but only just. I also calculated the trend for the period 1995 to 2009. This trend (0.12C per decade) is positive, but not significant at the 95% significance level. The positive trend is quite close to the significance level. Achieving statistical significance in scientific terms is much more likely for longer periods, and much less likely for shorter periods."

    This is what was said in the interview, and if Dr Jones later said it was erroneous, he was not telling the truth, because publicly available temperature records do in fact show that his information was accurate, and there was no, and has been no increase.

    If he didn't think people were quoting him erroneously, why in 2011 did he allow the BBC to state that it was erroneous?

    Because his center has 1500 staff members and a budget of 170 million pounds per year, which it would not be getting if the world were not getting any hotter.

    Oh dear. Sea levels in the South Pacific have risen about a foot in the past 30 years. Given optimum conditions, coral can grow at a rate of 0.2 to 25mm a year, but conditions are rarely optimal. Outbreaks of crown-of-thorns starfish and coral disease in the Marshals have also inhibited growth.

    Wrong, sea level rise for the past 80 years has been 9 inches, certainly not 12 inches in 30 years. (B. F. Chao, Y. H. Yu, and Y. S. Li (Science, 320:212-214, showing an annual rise of 2.46mm) The University of Adelaide set up 12 new tide gauges in 12 Pacific islands in 1990, and these new gauges show no rise in sea levels. Coral has no trouble keeping up with 2.46mm of annual sea level rise.

    I daresay it is. But the time we're interested in is the last hundred years or so during which there have been drastic and rapid changes. Flora and fauna can adapt to gradual changes over time, over centuries or millennia. The rapid changes we are experiencing now, over the space of a few decades, are something different.

    What changes? Since the record set in 1998, there has been no increase, as per Dr Jones, and even the IPCC itself. There has been no drastic change in temperatures, sea level rise, or storm frequency. And yes, the IPCC's most current report (AR4) states clearly that extreme weather events are not predicted. I have heard the IPCC come up with every excuse in the book as to why the weather is not getting hotter. First it was blamed on pollution from China (even though they at first said that particle aerosols would increase warming), then it was blamed on a lull in solar activity, then it was blamed on errors in formulas. And finally, it was said that the heat was not being held in the atmosphere, but in the deep oceans, and that the current El Nino would break records as a result. But, it didn't, did it?

    The world is used to far more drastic changes than man can cause, and it can compensate for them, it always has. More CO2 may mean more heat, but it also means more food for plants, which increase in coverage, and absorb the CO2. Regardless of how far any phenomena pushes things out of balance, nature always pushes things back. I hate the term "climate change", because the climate has constantly changed throughout the history of the world. Never in any period of time has the world's climate remained stable.

    The hottest day ever recorded on earth was 56.7 degrees centigrade, the record was set on July 19th, 1913. No recent record has come close.

    Posted in: Do you consider global warming just a theory or a proven fact?

  • 4

    sangetsu03

    There is no comparison between Hamada and Woodford. Woodford blew the whistle on a significant crime, in which the company made fraudulent investments through a shell company to hide losses of staggereing amounts of money. And then the company fired Woodford summarily after he asked the chairman and senior boardmembers to apologize and resign for ochestrating the fraud. Hamada complained about a new staff member sharing secrets from a former employer, hardly a crime at all (especially since no charges were ever filed in the case) and actually common practice in a competitive industry. Calling Hamada a "whistleblower" is hardly accurate, his own mistreatment is a greater issue than the incident he exposed.

    Posted in: Michael Woodford’s fellow whistleblower ends Olympus battle

  • -1

    sangetsu03

    In the past 134 years, the hottest 10 years have occurred since 1998. 2015 was the hottest year on record.

    I daresay the world is more than 134 years old. And we have no idea if the last 10 were hotter because the data is not actual data, but data which has been subjected to mathematical formulas to compensate for hundreds of variables (heat island effect, height of thermometers, direction of sunlight, wind, humidity, etc). The number of thermometers around the world has decreased by two-thirds since 1960, so we can't make even tolerable comparisons of temperatures to earlier times. 2015 was not the hottest year on record, for the same reasons. I guess you aren't aware that the world was warmer in medieval times than now (back when Greenland was still green), and that the starting line for the current escalation in temperatures always tends to start at the end of a period known to climatologists as the "little ice age", when the world was cooler than usual. No surprise at all that temperatures have risen since then. Move the scale back 1000 years instead of 134 years, and you will see that there are no recent records, indeed, there has been no increase whatsoever.

    The people of the Marshall Islands and other low-lying islands might be forgiven for not believing you as the waves wash their homes into the sea.

    Had they not dynamited the reefs surrounding their islands to let their boats in and out more easily, allowing tidal erosion, then waves would not be washing their homes away. Rising sea levels do not usually effect reef islands, as if the sea level rises, coral reef growth rises too, and likewise the islands protected by the reefs.

    According to NASA, who are looking at a bit more than your personal tide gauge, sea levels are rising quickly but unevenly across the globe. Is your tide gauge on the western coast of the USA? Sea levels there are stable or dropping.

    Ah, Dr Hansen, director of Nasa, and part of the top-tier of climate-change proponents, the one who received $1.6 million in speech fees for speaking as a global warming advocate? (and was forced to return much of it) I guess I can build a pool were the water level is uneven? Or make a bathtub where the water level is uneven? GISS satellites measure sea level quite accurately, and they do not show any accelerated increase in sea level. The IPCC and NASA use surface measurements, and the only one of these stations (in Hong Kong) has shown appreciable sea level rise.

    Climate warming since 1995 is now statistically significant, according to Phil Jones.....Professor Jones' previous comment, from a BBC interview in Febuary 2010, is routinely quoted - erroneously - as demonstration that the Earth's surface temperature is not rising.

    Listen to the interview yourself, it is not "erroneous". And read about why this interview was conducted. It was conducted after Russians hacked the CRU's computer system, and released thousand of emails, many of which contained conversations on how to marginalize climate change skeptics, prevent their work from being published, or get them thrown out of work. It also showed them figuring out ways to show increases in global warming when their data showed no increases. These emails make for interesting reading.

    When you have wide scientific consensus you can take the theory to be fact. 97% of climatologists say that climate change is happening and that it's man-made...

    This is utter nonsense. 97% of climatologists do not agree that climate change is happening. The "97%" number comes from a University of Illinois study done by Zimmerman and Doran. In the study, they contacted 3146 scientists. Of the scientists polled, the only ones who were accepted in the survey were those whose work consisted more than 50% of climate change study (in other words, were paid to prove that climate change was occurring), that number was 79. Exactly how does 79 out of 3146 equal 97%?

    I have looked this subject for years, I have read the IPCC reports (have you?), the reports of those who support the theory of climate change, and those who don't. I have actually been silly enough to send emails and make telephone calls to some of these people (I take the subject seriously). And after looking at the science myself, and the absurd way in which facts are bent and tortured until they are no longer facts, but now fit in how and where they are wanted, I can't help but be a "denier".

    Posted in: Do you consider global warming just a theory or a proven fact?

  • 0

    sangetsu03

    Sometimes scientists and meteorologists are all wrong. What happened to the "Monster" El Nino? They were wrong.

    Of course they were wrong. The current El Nino was weaker than it's two predecessors, which shouldn't have been the case, as climate change was supposed to have made it the worst on record.

    Here are some more predictions made by the IPCC and the $1 billion per year climate change lobby:

    The temperature increases they predicted for the past two decades? All wrong. There has been no statistical increase in temperatures, so says Dr Phil Jones of the IPCC and the Climate Research Unit at Hadley.

    The sea level increase predicted? Wrong. Sea level increase has not accelerated. My tide gauge at my seaside home is unchanged since my family bought the home 50 years ago.

    Increase in storms and events? Wrong. We are actually seeing fewer tornadoes and hurricanes. The 2015 IPCC report finally went so far as to say that climate change "would not increase the frequency or severity of storms". We still keep seeing headlines about how climate change is going to cause catastrophic weather events, which is funny when even UN climate change scientists deny they will.

    Arctic ice gone by 2013? Wrong. Arctic ice is not what it once was, but has been recovering. Antarctic ice is now at record levels for both volume and extent.

    Damage to crops and agriculture? Wrong. It seems CO2 is actually increasing crop yields.

    Drowning of low-lying islands? Wrong. More islands seem to be appearing than disappearing.

    The only significance of the last El Nino is that it pushed temperatures out of the "pause" (total lack of global warming for the last nearly 20 years). On the other side, the coming El Nina is predicted to bring unusually cold weather. The UN's IPCC is predicting up to three decades of progressively cooler weather until global warming starts it's inexorable climb again.

    Posted in: Do you consider global warming just a theory or a proven fact?

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