(Yes, same year as Roe v. Wade)
It has been said that; "Yesterday's science fiction can
often become today's (or tomorrow's) science fact".
Soylent Green is a 1973 American ecological dystopian thriller film directed by Richard Fleischer and starring Charlton Heston, Leigh Taylor-Young, and Edward G. Robinson (in his final film appearance as well as his posthumous work due to his death in January 1973). Loosely based on the 1966 science fiction novel Make Room! Make Room! by Harry Harrison, it combines both police procedural and science fiction genres: the investigation into the murder of a wealthy businessman; and a dystopian future of dying oceans and year-round humidity due to the greenhouse effect, resulting in suffering from pollution, poverty, overpopulation, euthanasia and depleted resources.
In 1973, it won the Nebula Award for Best Dramatic Presentation and the Saturn Award for Best Science Fiction Film.
The Plot: In the year 2022, the cumulative effects of overpopulation, pollution, and some apparent climate catastrophe have caused severe worldwide shortages of food, water and housing. There are 40 million people in New York City alone, where only the city's elite can afford spacious apartments, clean water, and natural food, and even then at horrendously high prices. The homes of the elite usually include concubines who are referred to as "furniture" and serve the tenants as slaves.
Within the city lives NYPD detective Frank Thorn and his aged friend Sol Roth, a highly intelligent analyst, referred to as a "Book". Roth remembers the world when it had animals and real food, and possesses a small library of reference materials to assist Thorn. Thorn is tasked with investigating the murder of the wealthy and influential William R. Simonson, and quickly learns that Simonson had been assassinated and was a board member of Soylent Industries.
Exclusive: Brent Smith figures lefties eventually will push for
'people food' to fight climate change
The other day, I ran across an article from 2019 entitled, "After death: Washington state set to become the first to allow human composting."
It passed the state legislature in April 2019, and in May of that same year, it was signed into law by Gov. Jay Inslee.
That's right. "Seattleites will likely soon have a unique option to remember their loved ones after they die. Washington state is set to become the first to allow 'natural organic reduction' as a burial alternative – commonly referred to as human composting," wrote Seattlepi. "Democratic Sen. Jamie Pedersen of Seattle sponsored the bill because he said it makes sense – it's a low environmental impact way to dispose of remains. 'We can show the way for the world about a better way in dealing with this universal human experience – composting bodies could allow for the deceased to give back. The process will turn a body into soil within weeks."[ READ MORE ]
Greg Reese Report - Jul 06, 2022 - Runtime: 5:29
A.I. Run Factory To Process 5000 Tons of Meat Per Day
Delivered Via Trains
As we celebrate our independence this year we must remember
that the 1973 film Soylent Green took place in 2022
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