New Report Warns 220M Tons of Plastic Waste Will be Generated in 2024

In the United States, it is a common saying that “religion and politics do not mix”, and that individuals would be wise to refrain from discussing either topic when engaging in conversation with family members of friends. Despite the colloquial term being frequently used in everyday discourse throughout America, it seems in recent times that it is nearly impossible to avoid discussing the latter word, as political tensions in the United States reach intense levels and the economic and social conditions within the nation continue to deteriorate. In these stressful days, it is normal for working class people in America to often wonder pessimistically about the future, and many may consult a higher power for comfort. One pastor has claimed that it would be wise for people not to place the entirety of their hopes in politicians.

A religious leader named Jesse Bradley of Grace Community Church feels he has timely advice to give to religious members of the American public. Bradley stated that politics will remain significant, and that Americans of faith have a responsibility to be informed when deciding who to vote for. Bradley offers three pillars of advice for religious Americans regarding politics- avoid confrontation with family, value relationships, and make a commitment to being a mature individual when discussing contemporary issues. Things are difficult in the United States, and the average American has the lowest level of trust in governing institutions in the nation’s history.

Things continue to worsen at the domestic level, and it appears that as things continue to spiral, the number of people practicing Christianity and a belief in a higher power continues to decline in the country. Replacing religion on the left have been new “cultist”-like groups, promoting agendas like “climate-change”, “critical race theory” or “gender-ideology”. As Americans remain woefully divided, it appears that these “climate-alarmists” do have some validity; 220 million tonnes of plastic are set to be created in 2024.