A fictional 'Swedish Prime Minister' Greta Thunberg addresses the media at a 2050 U.N. meeting. (Credit: RTÉ)


This is the future: Thunberg-backed UN invasions of countries opposed to West’s ‘green’ agenda


The United Nations in 2050 will both sanction and enforce the invasions of countries that go against the worldwide “green” agenda, according to predictions aired on Ireland’s state-funded broadcaster RTÉ.

This alarming vision of the future was put forward in the Tomorrow Tonight docu-drama starring Mark Little, a former news broadcaster who has since ventured into the realms of Big Tech and the war against “disinformation”.

In the scripted programme, the United Nations General Assembly and Security Council both agree to mandate a series of new climate restrictions worldwide.

Those nations that do not obey the new rules face being invaded by the UN’s so-called “Green Helmets”.

In the show, the measure is described as being the brainchild of Greta Thunberg – who is Sweden’s prime minister at this point. The character states that invading such “rogue” foreign countries is necessary to achieve the West’s green agenda.

“The UN has been doing peace enforcement for almost a century,” the fictional Swedish leader tells reporters during the documentary.

“Climate action is the greatest threat to peace and security in history. It’s about time the United Nations took itself seriously and enforced climate action.

“That means the difference between a harsher world, and an uninhabitable one. I think that is worth fighting for.”

The programme also forecasts that many current world leaders will end up behind bars for their inaction on climate change today. The show refers to an unnamed French president being convicted for unmentioned wrongdoings at the fictional “International Court for Climate Crime”.

While the docu-drama was received well by some green activists in Ireland, others in the country have ridiculed the production.

“I’d rather gouge my eyes out than watch another RTÉ climate catastrophising doc,” prominent broadcaster Niall Boylan wrote online.

Even some of Ireland’s more progressive media outlets panned the programme, with the often left-leaning Irish Times describing the show as “a great glowing dumpster fire”.

That review looked charitable next to the one published by the Irish Independent, which lambasted Tomorrow Tonight as “amateurish, smug and possibly the worst TV programme anyone has ever made”.

The backlash could not come at a worse time for RTÉ, which is already under pressure from the Irish Government for alleged overspending on its biggest personalities.