Independent Alberta would be the world’s worst climate polluter | National Observer

https://www.nationalobserver.com/2019/11/21/analysis/independent-alberta-would-be-worlds-worst-climate-polluter

#Wexit
#Brexit
#Blexit
#Calexit
#Texit
#Grexit
Is there a #Catalexit?
How much of a thing is #Itexit?

How odd that somebody keeps pushing for the breakup of successful unions of efforts that support a more-or-less liberal world order and generally stand in opposition to a more illiberal world order.

“Fatherlessness”

https://twitter.com/TalbertSwan/status/1199767729366020097?s=20

Bishop Talbert Swan (@TalbertSwan) Tweeted:
30% of white children are born to single mothers. 40% of white marriages end in divorce with the father leaving the home. Most “deadbeat” fathers owing child support whose children are on welfare are white.

Why isn’t “fatherlessness” every cited as a problem for white families?

Americans dying younger

https://www.washingtonpost.com/health/theres-something-terribly-wrong-americans-are-dying-young-at-alarming-rates/2019/11/25/d88b28ec-0d6a-11ea-8397-a955cd542d00_story.html

American exceptionalism:

«the broad trend detailed in this study cuts across gender, racial and ethnic lines. By age group, the highest relative jump in death rates from 2010 to 2017 — 29 percent — has been among people age 25 to 34.


….

“This report has universal relevance. It has broad implications for all of society,” said Howard Koh, a professor of public health at Harvard University who was not part of the research team.


The report reveals a broad erosion in health, with no single “smoking gun,” said Ellen Meara, a professor at the Dartmouth Institute for Health Policy and Clinical Practice.


“There’s something more fundamental about how people are feeling at some level — whether it’s economic, whether it’s stress, whether it’s deterioration of family,” she said. “People are feeling worse about themselves and their futures, and that’s leading them to do things that are self-destructive and not promoting health.”

….

The average life expectancy in the United States fell behind that of other wealthy countries in 1998, and since then the gap has grown steadily. Experts refer to this gap as the United States’ “health disadvantage.”