President Trump calling environmental parasites “prophets of doom” is too charitable:

"To embrace the possibilities of tomorrow we must reject the perennial prophets of doom and their predictions of the Apocalypse," he said.

Trump gets tough at Davos: Spanks climate alarmists as 'prophets of doom'
WND Staff By WND Staff
Published January 21, 2020 at 2:49pm

Climate change parasites remind me of the Rice Christians missionary societies converted to Christianity throughout China many years ago. The differences between Christians and environmental priests is that they do not hand hungry converts a bowl of rice —— they demand filet mignon for themselves bought and paid for by involuntary taxpayers. So it can be said with some degree of accuracy that they are filet mignon parasites.

Basically, missionary societies purchased rice with voluntary donations contributed by the faithful in their homelands, while environmental missionaries purchase their “rice” with tax dollars. Surely they begin and end every prayer with the words ‘God bless the XVI Amendment.’

I am not sure how much Christian societies incorporated scare tactics in their sermons —— sign up or end up in Hell for eternity. Environmental societies are lost without a scare tactic —— pay up before the world ends in 12 years or 20 years or tomorrow. (The length of time is flexible.)

Let me close with a bit about:

Eric Liddell at the British Empire versus United States of America (Relays) meet held at Stamford Bridge, London on Sat 19 July 1924

Eric Henry Liddell; 16 January 1902 – 21 February 1945) was a Scottish Olympic Gold Medalist runner, rugby union international player, and Christian missionary.

Liddell was born in China to Scottish missionary parents. He attended boarding school near London, spending time when possible with his family in Edinburgh, and afterwards attended the University of Edinburgh.

At the 1924 Summer Olympics in Paris, Liddell refused to run in the heats for his favoured 100 metres because they were held on a Sunday. Instead he competed in the 400 metres held on a weekday, a race that he won. He returned to China in 1925 to serve as a missionary teacher. Aside from two furloughs in Scotland, he remained in China until his death in a Japanese civilian internment camp in 1945.

Liddell's Olympic training and racing, and the religious convictions that influenced him, are depicted in the Oscar-winning 1981 film Chariots of Fire, in which he is portrayed by fellow Scot Ian Charleson.