jerry-brown-2010-california-governor-400x269Liberal governor blames people for water shortage while literally throwing away billions of gallons

California Governor Jerry Brown blamed his state’s water shortage on “global warming” and excessive human population, even though half of the state’s water is already off-limits to humans under environmental law.

“At some point, how many people can we accommodate?,” asked Brown during a meeting with the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California Board.

Brown blamed global warming for the recent water shortage, Bloomberg reports.  In fact, the drought is a natural product of the “El Nino” weather system that occurs every 20 to 30 years.  Previous droughts were blamed on “global cooling.”

Brown issued an Executive Order in April cutting off 25 percent of California’s water to humans.

He’s slapped Californians with draconian water restrictions, complete with fines for taking showers not authorized by the government.

There’s another reason humans are losing access to water, resulting in calls to cull the state’s human population.

Under state law, half of the state’s water “is reserved for environmental purposes.”  California currently dumps billions of gallons of water into the San Joaquin River “to regulate water temperature.”

The reason is the delta smelt.  Only six of them exist, as they are naturally prone to extinction due to a slow reproduction rate and inability to protect itself from natural predators.

Brown’s attack on humans adheres to environmentalism’s practice of blaming humans for natural problems and calling for a reduction in the human population.

“Phasing out the human race will solve every problem on earth, social and environmental,” proclaimed Dave Forman, Founder of Earth First!

“I suspect that eradicating small pox was wrong. It played an important part in balancing ecosystems,” says environmentalist John Davis, editor of Earth First! Journal.

“We have wished, we ecofreaks, for a disaster or for a social change to come and bomb us into Stone Age, where we might live like Indians in our valley, with our localism, our appropriate technology, our gardens, our homemade religion — guilt-free at last!,” environmentalist Stewart Brand writes in the Whole Earth Catalogue.

“Human happiness, and certainly human fecundity, is not as important as a wild and healthy planets…Some of us can only hope for the right virus to come along,” says David Graber, a National Park Service biologist.

“The collective needs of non-human species must take precedence over the needs and desires of humans,” says Dr. Reed F. Noss of The Wildlands Project.