About Cultural Ecology
Consumerism is a social and economic order and ideology that encourages the acquisition of goods and services in ever-increasing amounts. For humankind to live on Earth in a sustainable balance with its ecological productivity requires the promotion of a global conservation culture to manage the relationship between ecology, science and consumerism. Cultural ecology is an educational theme that brings these three concepts to an interdisciplinary focus on the survival of humanity, which is dependent on the computer management of machines and production systems to grow food from cloned species.
The world's electronic gear produced 830m tonnes of CO2—about 2% of total emissions from human activity. Even with technology that uses energy more sparingly, this is expected to grow to 1.4 billion tonnes by 2020. Although PCs, mobile phones and networks will account for most (56%) of this, emissions from data centres will grow the fastest.
Being fundamentally dependent on the world’s atmosphere, soils, freshwater and genetic resources, food production systems are among the most essential ecosystem services on the planet. They are also the largest global consumers of land and water, the greatest threats to biodiversity,
Designating appropriate machines for agricultural production is vital to increasing sustainable outputs. Carefully chosen machinery can allow crops to be grown and harvested with minimum-to-no soil disturbance, ensure that the soil surface remains protected by organic cover, manage crop rotations to enhance soil health and conserve crop nutrients.
if we are to sustain our current population and its trajectory for growth and, continue to furnish the world's populations with the cheap calories and if we are going to continue consuming meat in the quantities we do now, we need to continue industrial farming with cloned crops.