Climate Restoration Principles

  • Proliferate actions by sowing seeds that acknowledge and respect a sense of place
  • Plant forests The land should be 75% forests food forests and the rest should be used for other human activities
  • Each family should own minimum 5 acres of land 4 acres should be forested using permaculture principles.
  • Use resources intelligently
  • Turn waste into components and nutrients and cycle them
  • Encourage and support diversity. Design for resilience
  • Seek to observe and understand nature as a rich source of circular, restorative and regenerative insights and wisdom, and model them in all human-scale systems
  • Do not harm nature in any way and form
  • Use renewable energy
  • Reuse seeds
  • Plant plants that belong to the land
  • The forests should be restored food forests if possible diverse forests not uni plant plantations.
  • Take care of the nature of the wild life.
  • Controlling wild life population should be a thing of the past Governments and organizations should protect wild life population not control or kill them. They have a right to live as we do.

 

 

Black Swan Theory

The black swan theory or theory of black swan events is a metaphor that describes an event that comes as a surprise, has a major effect, and is often inappropriately rationalized after the fact with the benefit of hindsight. The term is based on an ancient saying which presumed black swans did not exist, but the saying was rewritten after black swans were discovered in the wild.

Identifying a black swan event

  1. The event is a surprise (to the observer).
  2. The event has a major effect.
  3. After the first recorded instance of the event, it is rationalized by hindsight, as if it could have been expected; that is, the relevant data were available but unaccounted for in risk mitigation programs. The same is true for the personal perception by individuals.

Black swan events were discussed by Nassim Nicholas Taleb in his 2001 book Fooled By Randomness, which concerned financial events. His 2007 book The Black Swan extended the metaphor to events outside of financial markets. Taleb regards almost all major scientific discoveries, historical events, and artistic accomplishments as “black swans”—un-directed and un-predicted. He gives the rise of the Internet, the personal computer, World War I, dissolution of the Soviet Union, and the September 2001 attacks as examples of black swan events