Mankind’s Hunt For More Extra Earth-Like Planets To Loot And Pollute

In spite of Super Earths Galaxyall the progresses and developments that have been made on this earth, we have not yet learned to live on this planet. The human species have looted and polluted this earth beyond repair and we have no slightest repentance for that either. It is sheer arrogance and ignorance on the part of the mankind to think that human species are supreme and superior. We Inspite of all the progresses and developments that have been made on this earth, we have not yet learned to live on this planet.used and abused both living and non-living resources for all our insatiable greed beyond our necessary need. Almost all our so called greed and comfort mongering acts have turned out to be self-killing along with millions of other innocent living beings on this planet earth. We have now almost made this earth as uninhabitable and unenviable – and we want to dump it and embark on new earth planets. The strange paradox is that the existence is so abundant that it can throw out many more earth like planets to us.

Our scientists are busy with hunting for extra earth-like Super Earths 2008planets so that mankind can survive and live on; and they can continue their looting spree life there too. As the recent report reveals, ‘an international team of planet hunters has discovered as many as six low-mass planets around two nearby Sun-like stars, including two “super-Earths” with masses 5 and 7.5 times the mass of Earth. The researchers, led by Steven Vogt of the University of California, Santa Cruz, and Paul Butler of the Carnegie Institution of Washington, said the two “super-Earths” are the first ones found around Sun-like stars.’ [Link] This kind of discovery news would always give a new boost for our speculation of the possibility of life elsewhere in the universe, as well.

This discovery report also says, “these detections indicate that low-mass planets are quite common around nearby stars. The discovery of potentially habitable nearby worlds may be just a few years away.”

The imminent implication of this discovery of new extra earth like planets is simply that the mankind may embark on a new kind Unless the mankind awakens to the ‘natural order’ of this existence, equally seeded in each of the human as well as other living beings, there is absolutely no hope for the survival of human species.of war and bloodshed in the name of this new found extrterrestial territory rights and supremacy. Super power countries and heads will fight tooth and nail for their supremacy, control and guarded interest.

One thing is sure: No number of extra earth like earth planets can match the ‘greed’ of gone case human species. Unless Planet Super Earthmankind awakens to the ‘natural order’ of this existence, equally seeded in each of the human as well as other living beings, there is absolutely no hope for the survival of human species. This is the last hope. At the last resort, the existence may not hesitate to wipe out the whole human species from the face of this earth, if the situation warrants. Let us hope and act for the best.

6 Responses to Mankind’s Hunt For More Extra Earth-Like Planets To Loot And Pollute

  1. Sweet, finally a post that fulfills my research. So many people get this topic wrong. You are a great thinker.

  2. “The human species have looted and polluted this earth beyond repair and we have no slightest repentance for that either. It is sheer arrogance and ignorance on the part of the mankind to think that human species are supreme and superior.”

    For more along the same lines, and some thoughts on how we might turn things around if we act quickly, see:

  3. sulochanosho says:

    An interesting book there:
    By Peter Gretener

    On the LINK there the Fact Sheet reads:

    Title: The Vanishing of a Species?

    Subtitle: A Look at Modern Man’s Predicament by a Geologist

    Author: Peter Gretener

    Publisher: Qualitas Publishing


    Description: A serious treatise exploring the past evolution, present predicament and possible future extinction of a particular species on planet Earth. The species is Homo sapiens. The threat to the species is Homo sapiens. The author makes a compelling case that society’s unrestricted material growth is the challenge of our times. After the agricultural and industrial-scientific revolutions, it is now time for the Human Revolution—a more realistic attitude on the part of man towards the universe, the earth and other forms of terrestrial life.

    Publ’n Date: January, 2010

    ISBN: 978-1-897093-82-5

    LOC: GN281.G734 2010

    Category: Human Ecology

    Distribution: Ingram, Amazon, Barnes & Noble

    Binding: Hardcover

    Trim: 6″ x 9″

    Page Count: 280 pages with Illustrations

    Price: US $19.95 / CAN $22.95 / UK £12.95

    Author Info: Peter Gretener was educated in Switzerland, where he obtained a PhD in geophysics from the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich. After working in industry in Calgary, Houston and the far North for over a decade, he entered the ranks of academe at the University of Calgary. There, he spent some thirty years as a professor of Geology and Geophysics who sought to leave a mark on his students—“They should love me or hate me, just not be indifferent.” Beyond rocks, Gretener was interested in mankind’s interactions with planet Earth. Professor Gretener died in 2008. Vanishing is published posthumously from a manuscript and papers uncovered after his death.

    Contact: Qualitas Publishing
    195 Cardiff Drive N.W.
    Calgary, Alberta T2K 1S1
    Ph: 403.618.3830

  4. Ikuru says:

    some interesting takes from that book…

    (Selected Excerpts from Vanishing)

    Man is a newcomer. He is an integral part of our planet, but not an essential one. There is no natural law that guarantees his survival. (Chapter 3)

    Life has always been risky and will remain so. The joy of being born includes the inevitable acceptance of death. (Chapter 4)

    There might be a critical population level beyond which “man simply goes ape,” the reverse of what we normally contemplate. Since we evidently do not love each other, to exceed a critical density in packing may be fatal from a social rather than physical point of view. (Chapter 7)

    We are like visitors, irresponsible ones at that—from outer space—who exploit this place while it lasts, and then move on not caring what, if anything, we leave behind. (Chapter 9)

    Our complete dominance is closely related to our success as super toolmakers. This is responsible for our rapidly increasing numbers and our ability to move into every corner of the world, relentlessly pursuing all that creeps, runs, flies, or swims. (Chapter 9)

    All human systems—political, economic, and religious—have the capacity to function. The fact that none of them does function is not the fault of the systems but rather due to the fact that they all must rely on the same deficient “brick”—Homo not so sapiens. (Chapter 11)

    Greed just makes no sense when all possessions have to be surrendered in what is, after all, a short time (geologically speaking). (Chapter 11)

    A more realistic attitude on our part towards the universe, the earth, and other forms of terrestrial life will go a long way towards solving our problems. (Chapter 11)

    A destitute but wise human being is an evolutionary success, but a wealthy and almost all-powerful moron is doomed to extinction. (Chapter 13)

    Where are our leaders? The politicians muddle along according to the wishes of their constituents, the clergy has faded into the background of anonymity, and the academics are busy pursuing their research—read egos—in their ivory towers. (Chapter 16)

    The lack of integrity is somewhat puzzling in a basically affluent society. It is displayed to a large extent by people who have no need for it, i.e. the affluent segment of the population. It is borne out of greed—the insatiable desire for more and more material goods and the need to have everything that others have. It leads to the hectic rat race of modern western nations and usually ends by the racer being buried prematurely, a victim of his addiction. Whatever he has amassed remains behind—at least there are no known cases where someone has taken it with him. (Chapter 21)

    Physical laziness is easily visible and demonstrable while intellectual laziness is far more subtle and less obvious, but at the same time its consequences are far more devastating. (Chapter 24)

    We come to realize today that in the western world we are presently enjoying a standard of living which we do not deserve; in fact, we have mortgaged the future with our behaviour. (Chapter 31)

    It is customary today in affluent societies to subscribe to a waste of material goods which is absolutely unnecessary. Mental and spiritual freedom, the most important aspects of a dignified life, can be maintained without the presently associated high level of material consumption. On the contrary, the material consumption, and the energies directed in the production and consumption of these material goods, detracts from enjoying the more leisurely aspects of life. (Chapter 42)

    In fighting boredom, we blow away more resources between Friday night and Monday morning than during the entire working week. Conclusion: the enormous resource appetite (and concomitant pollution) of the overdeveloped countries is largely fuelled by our desire for entertainment and is not required for a basic, comfortable existence. (Chapter 43)

    Green movements are hell bent on saving the planet. Well, let’s just be realistic. The planet is doing just fine. True, it has a little skin cancer, deadly to the human race, but hardly of any consequence to the planet. (Chapter 43)

    Does it make sense to explore the short span of modern man’s history without ever measuring it against the background of the history of our planet, or at least the history of life as we know it today? I submit that such an approach might induce historians to take a somewhat humbler view of our species, much to the advantage of us all. (Chapter 44)

    Where man himself is involved, and we look essentially at ourselves, we are apt to become emotional and our unbiased scientific minds tend to be shrouded in the smoke that rises from our burnt egos. (Chapter 44)

    History tells us that climate is not a constant. Warm and cold periods alternate. In each case habitable regions are opened and closed, which leads to mass migrations. In an overpopulated world, such migrations are difficult to accommodate. The core problem is not the climate but overpopulation. (Chapter 44)

    The interdisciplinary dialogue is not a natural activity for humanity. It does not come easily to an ambitious, aggressive, and egocentric animal such as man. It cannot and never will be a widespread and universal activity. In order to bring about a minimum level of interdisciplinary dialogue, we shall have to outwit ourselves. (Chapter 44)

    Modern man’s predicament is not as obvious as being at war, though the consequences are far more serious. (Chapter 44)

    Excellence next door is not excellence but competition. Excellence only acknowledges other excellence when it is safely removed in either space or time, from which it follows that the best excellence is dead. (Chapter 44)

    In all western countries, energy consumption could be reduced anywhere up to 30% without any effect on the standard of living simply by cutting waste and accepting some inconveniences. To effect this requires a change in human attitude rather than any kind of technological advance. To stubbornly refuse to even consider such alternatives means to reject the human revolution. This can only spell doom, since man may be powerful, but, unfortunately, he is not almighty. (Chapter 47)

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  6. sulochanosho says:

    An interesting latest research report about the possibility of the existence of far more intelligent life species on other earthlike planets – a stump on the face of humans’ arrogance that he is the supreme:
    Alien Earths – 2 billions of them are out there

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