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samedi 29 août 2015

LE GRAS DU BOEUF COMME KEROSENE POUR VOLER

OUI JE SAIS CELA SEMBLE DÉBILE..
 MAIS C' EST UN PROJET QUI SEMBLE DEVENIR RÉALITÉ
CE MONDE EST FOU!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
 ET L' EXPLOITATION DES ANIMAUX NE SEMBLE PAS AVOIR DE FIN

 QUE FERONT LES VEGANS EST LA PRINCIPALE QUESTION POSÉE DANS CE TEXTE
IL N' A PAS ENCORE DE COMMENTAIRES..

 PARTICIPEZ SI CELA VOUS  PLAÎT?? RÉVOLTE??
EN BLEU LA SOURCE DE L' ARTICLE 
 UNITED A DÉJÀ ACHETÉ CETTE SOURCE D' ÉNERGIE ET PRÉTEND FAIRE VOLER SES AVIONS ENTRE SAN FRANCISO ET LOS ANGELES 
SOURCE

 The fact that commercial airlines are preparing to use beef fat to help fuel aircraft is the kind of news that sends the eco-razzi into celebratory whirligigs.
It hardly matters that we’re looking at yet another meaningless example of “reduce, reuse, recycle” pomp to mask deeper problems that demand more systemic and radical solutions. It hardly matters that using beef fat (beef being one of the most ecologically damaging products on earth) to subsidize flying (flying being one of the most ecologically damaging services on earth) is like robbing Paul to pay Peter; at the end of the day it’s just another lovely, feel-good case of reducing waste, an act whose evidently inherent virtue makes the media go all loopy while obscuring the underlying, scolding question of why we rely so heavily on these goods and services (beef, flying) in the first place.
But that’s all high horse talk.  Down in the streets vegans have a new and difficult question to ask themselves: will vegans fly in planes fueled by the animals we claim to do everything in our power not to exploit? I couldn’t help but notice an ominous dearth of commentary on this heavily covered media issue in the vegan blogosphere. Although I can certainly understand the reticence. The prospect of every major airline supplementing fossil fuel with beefy bio-diesel is a real one, and if that possibility comes to fruition, vegans face yet another case of a terribly convenient aspect of first-world life—flying—that, while hardly necessary to existence, is something we’ll most likely never give up. Vegans, in other words, will routinely participate in yet another activity that harms animals when, realistically albeit very inconveniently, they could avoid but won’t.
As a result, they will further gut the meaning of vegan from within.
In 2013-2014 I flew 35 times to locations where I preached (in part) the ecological virtues of not eating meat. Absurd, of course, that I was flying hither and yon to do this, but what if my mile-high experience had been powered by beef?  Well, I’d have to be the first person to laugh my ass off at myself.
Readers, pipe up. What to do about beef-powered planes?