Vigano & Michael Matt's Children Of Light Turning Green: Britain’s Right-Wing Tabloids Have Turned To ‘Green Nationalism’ To Sell Climate Action
President Donald Trump is now part of history. He will go down in history as the most successful president of the 21st century. For our part, we look at Trump’s four years as a major victory for the Children of Light. We are stronger than we ever were in the past. We are more united now than ever before. The globalists are exposed. The Left has radicalized themselves out of sheer hatred for Donald Trump, and the mask of legitimacy has ripped off even the Vatican itself, thanks to Trump. All this constitutes a defeat for the Children of Light? Please! Is the best yet to come? Michael Matt argues that, yes, most assuredly, it is. We have not yet begun to fight. Michael Matt On His Children Of Light
In recent months we have been witnessing the formation of two opposing sides that I would call Biblical: the children of light and the children of darkness. The children of light constitute the most conspicuous part of humanity, while the children of darkness represent an absolute minority. And yet the former are the object of a sort of discrimination which places them in a situation of moral inferiority with respect to their adversaries, who often hold strategic positions in government, in politics, in the economy and in the media. In an apparently inexplicable way, the good are held hostage by the wicked and by those who help them either out of selfinterest or fearfulness. Carlo Maria Vigano, Archbishop of Ulpiana On His Children Of Light
Matt and Vigano' children of light are Nationalists - the kind that stormed the Capitol on the feast of the Epiphany
Here are Matt and Vigano's children of light going on a green crusade
Britain’s Right-Wing Tabloids Have Turned To ‘Green Nationalism’
Britain’s right-wing tabloids have historically not been champions of action on climate change and other environmental issues. In fact they have prominently opposed such action, regularly providing space for climate scepticism and running frontpage stories that challenged the existence of global warming and its relationship to human activity.
In this context, the recent launch of a “major new” environmental campaign by the Daily Express for a “Green Britain Revolution” has generated an understandable mix of surprise, distrust and wary welcome from long-term supporters of environmental change.
The Sun has also launched a less prominent but similarly focused “Green Team” campaign encouraging its readers to make “small lifestyle changes to help save the planet”. The paper has also appointed a dedicated correspondent to provide sustained coverage of the run up to the UN’s COP26 climate change conference in Glasgow in November 2021.
Whatever the reason for their new-found concern for environmental action (and it’s still not clear how much the overall editorial line has changed), UK tabloids require new kinds of storytelling. Climate change is a notoriously difficult story to tell. Many of the existing frames have been seen as too negative, too reliant on doom and gloom and apocalyptic scenarios, or perceived as elitist and “holier-than-thou”, too eager to blame unthinking ignorant consumers. Source