100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t work

The European Foundation set out "100 reasons why climate change is natural and not manmade". Left Foot Forward has 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work.

This week a briefing by the European Foundation setting out “100 reasons why climate change is natural and not manmade” was covered by the Daily Telegraph, Daily Express, and Conservative Home. In homage, Left Foot Forward sets out 100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t work.

    Tory grandees and MPs

  1. David Cameron describes himself as a “Lawsonian“. Tory grandee Lord Nigel Lawson has written that “I have no idea whether the majority scientific view (and it is far from a consensus) is correct.”
  2. He also said, “There is a strong moral argument (to keep emitting) … for the developing world, the overriding priority has to be the fastest feasible rate of economic development, which means, inter alia, using the cheapest available form of energy: carbon-based energy.”
  3. In the same article: “A warmer climate brings benefits as well as disadvantages. Even if there is a net disadvantage, which is uncertain, it is far less than the economic cost (let alone the human cost) of decarbonisation.”
  4. Lawson recently set up a new think tank, the Global Warming Policy Foundation, described by John Prescott as a “petrol tank“.
  5. Tory grandee Peter Lilley, tipped to return to the Cabinet if Cameron wins, was one of only five MPs to vote against the 2008 Climate Change Act.
  6. Earlier this month Lilley said, “Scientists would rather change facts than their theories”
  7. He has also said, “There is an irrefutable scientific process [on global warming]. I just think its effects tend to be exaggerated.”
  8. Just yesterday, writing in the Wall Street Journal, Lilley dismissed the scientific consensus on climate change as “groupthink“.
  9. Lilley is also a paid non-executive director of Tethys Petroleum Limited – a giant oil and gas exploration company.
  10. The Tethys website also states that Lilley was an election observer for the 2005 Kazakhstan presidential elections, which is handy given that Tethys is “proud to be the first non-Kazakh oil and gas company listed on the new RFCA exchange in Almaty”. In 2005, the Times reported that Lilley’s British team were accused of a “Kazakh poll whitewash.”
  11. Christopher Chope MP was the 2nd of only five MPs to vote against the Climate Change Act.
  12. Talking about his opposition to the second reading of the Bill, Chope said: “When the history books are written in 2050, people will ask why only five people voted against Second Reading of the ludicrous measure.”
  13. Philip Davies was the third MP to vote against the Climate Change Act.
  14. Davies told the Commons, “We appear to have gone down a road whereby people’s ability to exercise free speech on certain subjects is being undermined, and there is no greater example of that at the moment than climate change.”
  15. Andrew Tyrie was the fourth MP to vote against the Climate Change Act.
  16. Tyrie said, “This Bill combines some of the characteristics of both the poll tax and the Dangerous Dogs Act 1991, except on a much grander scale. Either it will be implemented, in which case, like the poll tax, it could be as economically unworkable as it would be politically suicidal, or it will not, in which case, like the Dangerous Dogs Act, it will turn out to be yet another exercise in gesture politics.”
  17. Ann Widdecombe was the fifth MP to vote against the Climate Change Act.
  18. This summer Widdecombe told Total Politics magazine, “It so happens that I know that an awful lot of people in our party – and by that I mean a lot – are deeply unhappy with the way that we’ve signed up apparently quite blindly to the climate change agenda.”
  19. During the debate, John Maples MP said, “I do not believe that the science is anything like as settled as the proponents of the Bill are making out. In fact, the scientists hedge their predictions with an awful lot of qualifications and maybes that those who invoke them often omit.”
  20. Maples abstained from the vote.
  21. Bill Cash MP is the Chair of the European Foundation which wrote the hilarious report offering a 100 reasons why “global warming was natural and manmade”
  22. Andrew Rosindell MP is the European Foundation’s International Director
  23. The advisory board of the European Foundation includes Shadow Cabinet member Oliver Letwin.
  24. Iain Duncan Smith MP, tipped for a return to the front bench if the Conservatives win the election, is also on the board.
  25. David Davis MP is another advisory board member.
  26. Davis recently wrote in the Independent that, “the planet appears to have been cooling, not warming, in the last decade.”
  27. Graham Brady MP is also on the European Foundation advisory board
  28. Brady recently said, “There is some room for debate about why the climate is changing and the best ways of tackling it. “
  29. Other European Foundation advisory board members include Angela Browning MP
  30. … David Heathcoat-Amory MP
  31. … Bernard Jenkin MP
  32. … Owen Paterson MP
  33. … John Whittingdale MP
  34. … Richard Shepherd MP
  35. … Sir Peter Tapsell MP
  36. And Tory donor Lord McAlpine of West Green
  37. Not to mention former Conservative MP, Howard Flight
  38. And, of course, Roger Helmer MEP
  39. Indeed, the problem of climate scepticism and denial among Conservative MPs is so severe that according to the Green Alliance “a third of Tory MPs who responded to a ComRes survey, released in July [2008], questioned the existence of climate change and its link to human activity.”
  40. Prospective candidates

  41. On his blog, Conservative candidate for the safe Conservative seat of Wycombe, Steve Baker, cites the infamous Spectator cover featuring climate denier, Ian Plimer, as well as quoting Lord Lawson. He goes on: “I am not ready to take a position on climate science, nor to condemn climate alarmism as the new anti-capitalistic religion (as Lawson does), but it seems that a person concerned with the prosperity and well-being of humanity should take a critically rational look at the science and the suggested policy response.”
  42. Leeds North East candidate, Matthew Lobley, uses his blog to say “The interesting subject is carbon dioxide (CO2). This gas, regularly referred to as a ‘pollutant’ is, of course, the stuff that makes our plants grow. The concern held by many scientists is when it becomes more predominant in our atmosphere.”
  43. David Morris, candidate for Morecambe and Lunesdale addressed a recent Heysham Against Turbines meeting. He boasts on his website that he, “has had experience in fighting land based applications including the recently rejected Hutton Roof Windfarm.”
  44. Problems in Europe

  45. In the European Parliament, Conservative MEP and blogger Daniel Hannan voted against a European Parliament motion, which was consistent with Tory party policy. It stated that the Copenhagen talks should agree to an 80 per cent cut in emissions by 2050.
  46. Roger Helmer MEP also voted against the motion.
  47. Helmer recently hosted a “climate sceptics” conference in Brussels, which featured Nigel Lawson’s protege Benny Peiser.
  48. Helmer has accused Lord Nick Stern as being “the pin-up economist of the climate hysteria movement.”
  49. Helmer recently accused the Church of England of having “abandoned religious faith entirely and taken up the new religion of climate alarmism instead”.
  50. Hannan and Helmer would not even vote in favour of an amendment which stated that the “Copenhagen agreement should bind the parties to mandatory reductions and provide for sanctions at international level for non-compliance, their form remaining to be defined.”
  51. 11 Polish members of Cameron’s European Conservatives and Reformists voted against the final European Parliament motion including controversial ECR leader Michal Kaminski
  52. Indeed, not a single member of the Law and Justice Party voted in favour of the motion.
  53. Of course that’s because Kaminski’s Law and Justice Party deny the existence of man-made climate change.
  54. Three members of the Czech Republic Civic Democratic Party, all in the ECR, also voted against the motion.
  55. One of them, Ivo Strejcek, has said: “Policies relating to climate change are based to a large extent on alarmist ideologies. The evidence for climate change is controversial. Hypotheses blaming man for this change are also, to say the least, disputable. Man is seen as a creature who is harmful to the environment without making a beneficial contribution. I do not share this view.”
  56. Another who abstained, Hynek Fajmon, said: “The Earth’s climate has changed, is changing and will change regardless of whether or not we want it to. This will not be influenced in any way by the absurd undertakings which the EU is imposing on itself in this area.”
  57. Czech President, Vaclav Klaus, who founded the Civic Democratic Party, is regarded as the most senior climate sceptic in Europe. He has said, “Global warming is a false myth and every serious person and scientist says so.”
  58. The sole Belgian member of the ECR, Derk Jan Eppink, voted against the European Parliament motion.
  59. Eppink’s party’s manifesto (p.28) in the recent European elections stated that: “Europe has seen ice ages when there were fewer humans, and no industry. Some scientists argue that global warming is caused by solar activity, not humans. In short: we do not know. An effective environmental policy is hindered by a theological debate about climate change where a form of eco-fundamentalism prevails.”
  60. Philippe Lamberts MEP, co-spokesperson for the European Greens, is concerned by Cameron’s grouping: “He claims to be very strong on climate change and he is linking with people who deny that there is climate change in the first place. So I’d like to understand the move.”
  61. Reinhart Buetifkofer MEP and former party leader of the German Alliance 90 / The Greens made similar comments: “The fact that the British tories and some other groups have chosen to take a more eurosceptic and orgainse apart from the pro-European Conservative forces adds a new division to the EP, makes the EP less able to move with great force and great unanimity, and therefore they will weaken the European position in Copenhagen.”
  62. Also in the European Parliament, Conservative MEP Giles Chichester said: “Many are not convinced about global warming and argue that warnings of the melting of Polar ice packs and future rises in sea levels are not borne out by the scientific evidence. Others point to our wet, humid summers and local flooding as a foretaste of the increasing effects of climate change. The majority are, like me, confused by messages of doom from experts who issue statements based upon the latest climate predictions of their computer programmes. These are always prefaced by words such as should, could or may, thus emphasising by the vagueness of the language the inadequate foundations of their research.”
  63. And Conservative MEP Nirj Deva allowed his email address to be used by his Chief of Staff to send a propaganda video claiming “there is no such thing as man-made climate change” to all members of the European Parliament.
  64. Problems with wind farms

  65. Shadow Business Secretary told a Policy Exchange audience that “those few wild and open spaces that we have left in Britain should not be used for wind turbines.” He subsequently retracted the statement after pressure from central office. But he is not alone.
  66. Shadow Cabinet member Andrew Lansley campaigned against a wind farm next to his constituency.
  67. Huntingdon MP Jonathan Djanogly joined the campaign.
  68. Cllr Phillip Swales of Huntingdon said the distances between the turbines was such that all eight would affect Toseland Hall and not just the four nearest to it. He said he lived within two miles of a wind farm in the fens and even at that distance found it “obtrusive”.
  69. Cllr Jeff Dutton said: “I believe all wind farms are a blot on the landscape, a carbuncle on the landscape.”
  70. Cllr Terry Clough told the meeting: “This is the sort of countryside where we do not want these alien things.”
  71. Andrew Turner, the Conservative MP for the Isle of Wight, has a “history of campaigning against wind farms on the island.”
  72. South Wales West Conservative AM Alun Cairns said many local people had been against the development of a wind farm in the Bristol channel which was scrapped.
  73. Peter Luff MP has introduced a bill limiting the distance that turbines could be built from houses.
  74. Douglas Carswell wrote on November 17th, “Big corporations, in receipt of large subsidies creamed off your electricity bill, put forward plans to industrialise the local landscape. Their monster turbines are opposed by elected officials at every level – from parish, district and county council, to Parliament. Yet somehow it goes ahead all the same. Permission is acquired by bulldozing through local opinion. “
  75. And then to drive the point home a week later: “Another victory for big government and big corporations against local people; the Earls Hall wind turbines outside Clacton have been given the go-ahead. Please don’t call it planning consent. 410 foot-high monster turbines will now be erected less than a thousand yards from people’s homes – despite the fact that it was opposed at district, county and Parliamentary level. The industrialisation of the English countryside continues despite the opposition of those who live in it. “
  76. In total, Tory-controlled councils have rejected “more than 60 per cent” of wind farm applications.
  77. Other policy problems

  78. The Green Alliance said in their 2008 report ‘Fit for the future‘, “Despite Conservative support for green taxes the party has failed to put forward any significant green tax proposals over the past year.”
  79. Their new ‘green housing’ policy has been unpicked for its flaky economics and cost assumptions.
  80. David Cameron made only two references to “climate change” in his conference speech this year.
  81. Indeed, Cameron made only one speech on the environment in 2009.
  82. Although that’s better than 2008 when the only speech he made on the environment was 566 words on ‘flexible funding for greener local travel‘.
  83. Tory bloggers

  84. Tim Montgomerie of Conservative Home told the Week in Westminster, “In terms of issues that I know if I post on on Conservative Home that I’ll get lots of comments and very excited comments, [climate change] is right their at the top in terms of worrying about the implications of a Conservative government pursuing this agenda in a very dramatic way.”
  85. On the same day he elaborated on his view and set out how “climate change has the potential to divide the Conservative Party in the same way that Europe has divided us in the past.”
  86. Montgomerie’s Conservative Home is in good company as one of the top ten Tory bloggers, exposed by Next Left, who deny the existence of man-made climate change.
  87. Iain Dale, for example, recently reprinted an inaccurate Mail on Sunday article about climate science.
  88. The others are Dizzy Thinks who challenges the idea that the peer reviewed evidence favours the consensus view: “Before someone screams that I’m a “climate change denier”, I’m not. However, I’m also not a “climate change believer”.
  89. Daniel Hannan MEP is 4th on the Next Left list. He is sceptical about climate change, being among those to argue that problems in accurate weather forecasting cast doubt on climate science.
  90. On December 2nd, Hannan wrote: “So where do I stand? With Peter Lilley, I suppose. I think the world is warming (I especially dislike the phase “climate change denial”: no one, as far as I’m aware, is positing climate stasis). And it may well be that human activity is playing some part in the process, although probably not to the degree claimed by some climate change professionals.”
  91. Tory Bear is 5th. He recently published a blog titled “Confessions of a Climate Change Denier
  92. Archbishop Cranmer is 6th. According to Next Left he “is a strong sceptic about the ‘religion of climate change‘, expressing high praise for Northern Ireland environment minister Sammy Wilson’s halting of a UK-wide advertising campaign on the grounds that it was ‘insidious propaganda’.
  93. John Redwood MP is 7th and is sceptical about how much difference human emissions are making. He said, “I have always thought we should remain sceptical about all scientific theories, for that is the way that science advances by constantly submitting theories to test.”
  94. Douglas Carswell MP is 8th and has blogged about the “lunatic consensus on climate change“. Sunder Katwala said this “suggests he thinks anybody who holds the ‘mainstream’ view of this issue, such as his own party leader, is literally mad.” Indeed, it’s worth setting out some more of his claims.
  95. On November 16th, Carswell wrote: “At the weekend, I dared to mention on my blog that most people don’t believe climate change is man-made, citing an opinion poll published in the Times, no less. When I was a member of Friends of the Earth, I did believe human CO2 emissions were responsible for global warming. It’s just that the facts seem to have changed. And so I’ve changed my mind.”
  96. And then on December 7th: “Things were much warmer than today during the Middle Ages … These changes in the climate happened well before industrialisation … I went on to say there’s good scientific evidence that it’s not human activity that’s primarily changing the climate now, either … In what sense is it environmentally friendly to actively promote the wind turbine industrialisation of our countryside?”
  97. And earlier this week: “People like Blair want us to commit multiple £billions to tackling something we may neither cause, nor be able to alter … It’s deemed environmentally-friendly to industrialise our countryside by covering it with wind turbines … Progressive politicians support regressive surcharges on families’ utility bills in order to put large subsidies onto the balance sheet to big corporations.”
  98. Letters from a Tory is 9th. He emailed Next Left outlining that, “This might sound strange, given my opinionated blogging, but I honestly have no idea what the hell is going on with climate change.”
  99. Burning Our Money is 10th and is a declared agnostic/sceptic about climate change: “On global warming, Tyler likes to characterise himself as an agnostic. Which means he can see the planet is warming, but is unconvinced anyone really understands why.”
  100. Conservative voters

  101. The Institute of Public Policy Research found that Conservative voters oppose a global fund to help poor countries adapt to climate change by net -23 per cent. Net support among Labour and Liberal Democrat voters was +30 per cent.
  102. The same poll found that only +5 per cent of Conservative supporters agreed rather than disagreed that “climate change is the biggest challenge the planet faces” compared to +43 per cent for Labour and +44 per cent for Liberal Democrat supporters.
  103. A YouGov survey for Left Foot Forward found net -25 per cent of Conservative supporters oppose “higher taxes, such as on petrol and flights, if similar taxes were applied in all other developed countries”. There was net support for green taxes among Labour supporters (+11 per cent) and Liberal Democrats (+17 per cent).
  104. The same poll found that Conservative supporters only agree with investing more in renewable energy by +3 per cent compared to +45 per cent for Labour and Liberal Democrat supporters.
  105. The poll also found that climate change is a top four issue for just 10 per cent of Conservative party supporters.
  106. And of course

  107. David Cameron famously cycled to work with his car following behind with his briefcase.

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42 Responses to “100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t work”

  1. John

    Move over Daily Express, @leftfootfwd have a little list of their own: 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work http://bit.ly/8GYsNC

  2. Sunny H

    Heh. Excellent list

  3. Liz McShane

    Me too now that’s a list I am happy with!

  4. It doesn't add up...

    You are obviously a Cameron Denier.

  5. Labour List

    RT @LeftFootFwd 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work http://bit.ly/8GYsNC <–Remind you of this? http://twurl.nl/l8t4k8

  6. Tim Nicholls

    RT @LabourList RT @LeftFootFwd 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't wk http://bit.ly/8GYsNC <Remind u of this? http://twurl.nl/l8t4k8

  7. Shamik Das

    Great stuff from @wdjstraw —> RT @leftfootfwd: 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work http://bit.ly/8GYsNC Merry XMas everyone!

  8. Shamik Das

    We’ve just had to remove a comment from someone calling themselves bbJ, a personal attack on the author. This a reminder of our comments policy:

    Comments should stick to the topic, any containing offensive language or personal attacks will be removed.

  9. Liberal Conspiracy » UKIP: snowfall = climate change unlikely, let’s party!

    […] On a related note, Left Foot Forward today publishes: 100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t work […]

  10. Green Newswire

    100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work | Left Foot Forward: He also said, “There is a strong moral ar.. http://twurl.nl/4br088

  11. Tory backbencher wants vote on 1957 Euro Treaty | Left Foot Forward

    […] the ongoing internal divisions over climate change, this outbreak of extreme Europhobia is probably the last thing the Tory leader […]

  12. EarthAdapt

    #Green #Travel : 100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t work http://bit.ly/8fa0Cb ; ) EarthAdapt.com

  13. Green Newswire

    100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work | Left Foot Forward: He also said, “There is a strong moral ar.. http://bit.ly/8AevMI

  14. bb

    You only removed the comment because it pointed out the highly politicised nature of you blog whilst it claims to be neutral. You are clearly in breach of your own policy.

    It is laughable.

  15. Stephen Newton

    100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t work http://bit.ly/6UkYUf

  16. Will Straw


    Thanks for sticking to our comments policy this time, bb. We are politicised and have never pretended to be anything else. As we set out on the About page, we have a clear set of values. One of those values is that we are fighting for a proactive and sustainable economic policy that creates jobs, pulls Britain out of recession and towards a low-carbon and more equitable future.

    The Conservative party falls woefully short of this and we make no apology for covering their shortcomings. That is not to say that the Labour party is perfect in this area. Far from it and we have pointed out the flaws in their aviation and nuclear policy, among many other areas, and will continue to do so.

    So welcome to Left Foot Forward. Please feel free to comment on the substance of our articles. But if you make personal attacks, we will block you.

  17. Adam Pogonowski

    Reason 101 why ‘voting blue, going green’ won’t work is because the only party that will enable us to go Green is the Green Party. If people really are committed to going Green, voting Green is the only option. But this does not mean that Greens are only concerned with the environment. Social justice, through the living wage policy, scrapping of tuition fees, creating new clean green industry and restoration of our heavily eroded civil rights are amongst a few of the policies they are committed to.

    For a fresh, non-complacent, Green, and Just approach to politics, Green is clearly the only way forward.

  18. bb

    Sorry I’m off, silly apparatchik sites of this type are a waste of time in my view.

  19. bb


    I am so sorry I found this site, it’s an apparatchik site no more. Enjoy pumping the PLP, nobody is interested in your futile efforts and ramblings.

  20. Liz McShane

    BB – two words come to mind – rattle & pram……

  21. Anon E Mouse

    Will – Who cares? This Green agenda stuff will be out of fashion a year from now…

  22. Liz McShane

    Anon – I think the whole sustainability thing and all the areas it applies to will become increasingly more important even if it’s just on a micro/personal scale. A few years ago I agree that it did seem some remote, very middle class concept but I really do think now that the world and world economics are much more globalised we can see the impact of things much more easily and it’s gone from being something on the periphery to something much more mainstream.

  23. Will Straw

    Hi Anon,

    My great fear is that the politicians will fail to agree anything concrete and binding, they won’t therefore be able to persuade the public of the need for the necessary changes, temperatures will increase by 3-4C, and my generation will be left to rue the mistakes and pick up the (more expensive) bill of mitigating the consequences in the future.

    So that’s why I care.


  24. Look Left – The Week in Fast Forward | Left Foot Forward

    […] at odds with the party leadership and even more firmly in agreement with UKIP. Mr Carswell is exposed by Left Foot Forward today as one of 100 reasons why “vote blue, go green” won’t […]

  25. Anon E Mouse

    Liz – You’re obsessed with class woman! I agree with reducing CO2 and not just because of my current contract at work, I just don’t think this bunch of clowns could organise a piss up in a brewery. Why do you think they could?(How’s the iPhone going btw?)

    Will – Ronald Reagan once said “The nine most frightening words in the English language are I’m from the government and I’m here to help” Why do you think this bunch of clowns can organise anything this size? Hugo Chavez is involved for goodness sake!

    Anyway although I don’t doubt your sincerity (you included Liz) it’s just all that will happen is more taxes on the poor and that I do object to.

    This blog consumes too much of my time already so have a good weekend both.

  26. Copenhagen and Christmas; Carnival of Socialism #45 « Though Cowards Flinch

    […] bearing on article I wrote a while ago about the Kingsnorth plant not far from me. Will Straw at Left Foot Forward has an excellent article outlining a hundred reasons why people shouldn’t vote Blue if they […]

  27. Liz McShane

    Anon – I wouldn’t say I am obssessed with class at all but I am not embarrassed to talk about it while it still exists in this country. If you prefer to use the term inequality then that’s fine with me too.

  28. Anon E Mouse

    Liz – Inequality sounds better – I’m no class warrior myself so either will do.

    Got to go – it’s freezing here and I have a semi manual job to do which will keep me going until 8ish if I speed up.

    What do you career wise btw? I could guess but I would probably be wrong.

  29. Liz McShane

    Anon – I think equality/class boils down to the same thing tbh..

    My job – please do guess….

  30. Matthew

    Excellent blog – why 'vote blue go green' won't work. http://is.gd/5u8DK #greenwash

  31. Anon E Mouse

    Liz – You got me on the job front. I actually cheated and Googled you to no avail. No idea – for once I’m stuck (and for me that is unusual).

    In fairness I’ve been drinking and watching True Romance on Blu-Ray is distracting me. Go on, what do you do…

  32. tanaikay » Blog Archive » What others have been saying about west wind aviation

    […] http://www.leftfootforward.org/2009/12/100-reasons-why-vote-blue-go-green-wont-work/Andrew Turner, the Conservative MP for the Isle of Wight, has a “history of campaigning against wind farms on the island.” South Wales West Conservative AM Alun Cairns said many local people had been against the development of a wind farm …. Far from it and we have pointed out the flaws in their aviation and nuclear policy, among many other areas, and will continue to do so. So welcome to Left Foot Forward. Please feel free to comment on the substance of our articles. … […]

  33. 09: The Changing Climates « House of Comments

    […] change continues to provoke controversy in the blogosphere. Chris and Will (who regularly blog on the subject themselves) discuss the issues from different sides of the argument and in the […]

  34. The Conservative Party and Energy Policy : ByrneTofferings

    […] a man-made problem, and the debate has been raging between Conservative Home, and other blogs like Left Foot Forward. While AGW is debatable (And I’m not going to wade into it, neither having any serious level […]

  35. MarkHanson

    RT @wdjstraw: Cameron says he still has some persuading to do on climate change. Just a bit. http://bit.ly/8GYsNC

  36. Will Straw

    Cameron says he still has some persuading to do on climate change. Just a bit. http://bit.ly/8GYsNC

  37. ellispritchard

    FYI @leftfootfwd: 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work http://bit.ly/8fa0Cb #green #ge2010

  38. Eric Gourmet

    100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work | Left Foot Forward http://www.leftfootforward.org/2009/12/100-reasons-why-vote-b

  39. UXC Connect

    RT @WhyToGoGreen: 100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work | Left Foot Forward http://www.leftfootforward.org/2009/12/100-reasons-why-vote-b

  40. Eric Gourmet

    100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work | Left Foot Forward http://www.leftfootforward.org/2009/12/100-reasons-why-vote-b

  41. Eric Gourmet

    100 reasons why "vote blue, go green" won't work | Left Foot Forward http://www.leftfootforward.org/2009/12/100-reasons-why-vote-b

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