Relative risks to future generations

Worrying about debt more than climate change is like being upset that someone is cutting your heart out because it is staining your clothes.

Author: Milan

In the spring of 2005, I graduated from the University of British Columbia with a degree in International Relations and a general focus in the area of environmental politics. In the fall of 2005, I began reading for an M.Phil in IR at Wadham College, Oxford. Outside school, I am very interested in photography, writing, and the outdoors. I am writing this blog to keep in touch with friends and family around the world, provide a more personal view of graduate student life in Oxford, and pass on some lessons I've learned here.

One thought on “Relative risks to future generations”

  1. Public debt had leapt, though, by the end of the pandemic, and this is what the NCP fought her on: a pretty straightforward, Cameroonian case that everyone needed to tighten their belts, and this meant slashing welfare spending. It is a manoeuvre we will all recognise from 2010, peddling as masochism what is actually sadism, soothing an anxious nation with the promise of austerity for other people. Yet it is quite conventional centre-right thinking, and probably not comparable to the rest of Europe, where rightwing parties have planted themselves on more populist, ethno-nationalist territory.

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