But our call to care for God’s Creation is not contingent on weather events or even on scientific proof. We are called as people of faith to live in relationship with all of God’s People and all of God’s Creation. Part of that means addressing the way we have been living that has caused unbalance amidst that Creation. For us, this is not an issue of politics, or even necessarily of science. It is a call of our faith, as our principles again state, “as people of faith we are guided by the value of sustainability. Sustainability requires that we enable biological and social systems that nurture and support life not be depleted or poisoned.”

Jordan Blevins of the “Eco-Justice Programs” of the National Council of Churches, proudly proclaiming the faith-based nature of anthropocentric climate change hysteria

(NOTE: I am not in any way suggesting that Christians don’t have a legitimate call to stewardship of the environment by highlighting this quote. What I am suggesting is that for folks like Blevins, human responsibility for possible climate is a given–“the way we have been living that has caused unbalance amidst that Creation”–that is not subject to scientific proof, but simply taken as a religious dogma that we are then called to act upon, regardless of whether there is any basis to the dogma or not.)