MP Responses

Dan Jarvis MP response

Dan Jarvis MP
Dan Jarvis MP: Labour – Barnsley Central

Dear […….],

 I hope you are well.

 Thanks for contacting me about the Government’s proposed ban on new Internal Combustion Engine (ICE) Vehicles.

 I completely understand your frustration and no doubt that of many motorists about this proposal; especially given the fact that the plan to scrap ICE vehicles would happen in a relatively short timeframe. If you would like me to do so, I am happy to table some parliamentary questions to try and get more information from the Government about both the intent and the detail of their proposal. Please let me know if you would like me to do this.

 However, I do think it is also important to make the point that if as a country, we are to reach our net zero targets and work to combat climate change, then we do need to be looking at proposals to ensure we reduce our fossil fuel emissions and transition to a cleaner, greener economy. We can do this by ensuring that existing industries, such as the automotive industry, can transition to a clean future while creating secure, unionised jobs. I do accept though that this has to be done over an achievable time frame.

 We owe it to both current and future generations to act urgently, doing what is needed in the coming years to try and avert the catastrophe of climate change. We also need to do all we can to both protect the planet and ensure that our children grow up breathing cleaner air, with our country’s great nature and wildlife restored and flourishing whilst living in better insulated homes.

 The Government’s own projections make clear that the low carbon economy could grow 11% each year to 2030, far outpacing the 1-2% growth projected for the wider economy (including the traditional motor industry).

 Once again, thank you for getting in touch about the Government’s proposed ban on the sale of new ICE powered cars and motorcycles.

 Do let me know if you want to discuss this or any other matter further.

 With my very best wishes,

Dan Jarvis MBE MP

Barnsley Central

6th January 2022

MP Responses

Adam Holloway MP response

Adam Holloway MP
Adam Holloway MP: Conservative – Gravesham

Dear [….]

Following representations I made on your behalf regarding the sale of petrol motorcycles, I have received a response from Jesse Norman MP, Minister of State for Transport.  I have attached this for your information.

I do hope you find this response somewhat informative and helpful in explaining actions the Government has taken on this issue – although I understand it may not entirely resolve your thoughts on the matter.  As always, if you have any questions or if there is anything else you would like me to reasonably raise with the Department, I would be more than happy to have another go.


With best wishes,

Adam Holloway

Member of Parliament for Gravesham


30th December 2022

Rt Hon Jesse Norman MP: Minister of State for Transport

Dear Adam,

Thank you for your email of 30 November, on behalf of your constituent, [….] about phasing out the sale of new petrol motorcycles.

The Government held a consultation seeking views on when to end the sale of new non-zero emission L-Category vehicles (motorbikes and mopeds) between July to September this year.  The consultation sought views on ending the sale of all non-zero emission L-Category vehicles by 2035, and by 2030 for L-Category vehicles in certain specified subcategories.  The Department is now analysing the responses, including the response from the Motorcycle Action Group (MAG) that your constituent references and with whom the Department has been engaging.  A full response will be published in due course, taking the wide-ranging views on this issue into consideration.

The Government’s net zero commitment requires all sectors of our economy, including transport, to play a part and deliver substantial cuts to emissions to end the UK’s contribution to climate change.  In 2020, our transport network was responsible for almost one quarter of the UK’s greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions, with L-category vehicles responsible for 0.4% of this total.  While cars and vans vastly outnumber motorcycles on UK roads, motorcycles are an important and sizeable vehicle population, with around 1.3 million licensed for road use in 2021.  Decarbonisation of the whole of the UK’s road transport sector is crucial to ensure that the UK is able meet legally binding carbon reduction targets.  The Government has already announced end of sale dates for other new non-zero emission road vehicles, including cars, vans and HGVs.  The proposed end of sales dates positions the UK as a world leader in L-category decarbonisation, driving innovation and creating a market for zero emission L-Category vehicles.

More widely, I note that your constituent draws attention to the recently published report by the Centre for Economics and Business Research (CEBR) on the transition to zero emission driving.  The Government’s view is that the report’s conclusions, specifically the costings for new vehicle purchases, the time taken to charge electric vehicles (EVs) and the distribution of EV infrastructure, are not in line with the current evidence base and standard methodologies used across the industry.

The Climate Chang Committee is an independent, statutory body, which advises the UK and the devolved governments on emissions targets, recommended that the UK goes faster on curtailing emissions from road transport.  This will help reduce the harmful air pollutants in the UK’s towns and cities, save motorists money and help to safeguard the environment.  Therefore, the transition to zero emission vehicles is a must if the UK is to meet its legally binding climate change obligations.  The Government’s end of sales dates of different internal combustion engine (ICE) road vehicles are an important aspect of that ambition.

All the latest evidence that the Government is currently aware of indicates that the lifetime carbon footprint of a battery electric car or van is significantly less than that of an equivalent petrol or diesel electric car or van today.  The Department commissioned Ricardo Energy & Environment to produce a UK specific lifecycle analysis for greenhouse gas emissions of cars, vans, buses, and heavy goods vehicles with different powertrains.  The analysis strongly supports the Government’s strategy of increasing electrification for decarbonising road transport and maximising the use of renewable energy.  The report can be found at

Regarding your constituents’ question on future tax regimes, the Government has committed to keeping the transition to electric vehicles affordable for consumers.  The Government keeps all taxes under review and the Chancellor is responsible for setting tax rates, including vehicle excise duty and company car tax rates.

I can assure your constituent that the Government has a clear plan to implement its ambitious ICE phase out dates.  In July 202, DfT published its 2035 Delivery Plan for transitioning to zero emission cars and vans and its Transport Decarbonisation Plan, which set out the Government’s commitments and the actions needed to decarbonize the entire transport system in the UK.

Turning to Mr […]’s comments on charging, the smallest L-category vehicles have detachable batteries, which can be charged on a three-pin plug, making them more suited to being charged in the home or office.  However, there are now over 36,000 public chargepoints available in the UK and the Government is committed to working with the industry to accelerate the pace of rollout.

To future proof new homes, the Government published world leading legislation, which requires new homes and those undergoing major renovation with associated parking in England to have a chargepoint installed.  These regulations will lead to the installation of up to 145,000 new chargepoints across England every year.

The Government also recognises that not all drivers and riders will have access to off-street parking, but this new legislation also requires new non-residential buildings and those undergoing major renovation, such as shops and workplaces, to have charging infrastructure installed at the point of construction.  The Future of Transport Regulatory Review, which closed on 22nd November 2021, sought views on the Government seeking powers to require a minimum level of EV charging infrastructure in existing non-residential car parks and new standalone plot car parks.  The consultation is currently being analysed and the Government will publish its response in due course.

Yours ever,

Rt Hon Jesse Norman MP

Minister of State for Transport


28 December 2022

MP Responses

Simon Lightwood MP response

Simon Lightwood MP response
Simon Lightwood MP: Labour – Wakefiled

Dear [……….],


Thank you for your email.


I believe the Government should be doing more to work with the automotive industry in this transition and to help people make the change to electric vehicles and reduce our dependence on fossil fuels. I therefore support calls for an electric vehicle revolution to support Britain’s world class car manufacturing, including making Britain a world leader in the production of electric car batteries, making electric vehicles affordable for working people and rolling out charging points to every single community.


I acknowledge that we hold differing views on this matter, however I appreciate the concerns you have raised with me and do be assured that they have been noted. Thank you once again for contacting me.


Yours sincerely,




Simon Lightwood MP




14th December 2022

MP Responses

Julian Smith MP response

Julian Smith MP
Julian Smith MP: Conservative – Skipton and Ripon

Dear [……],
Thank you for contacting me.
Motorcycles can make a significant contribution to addressing our country’s transport and traffic issues. Indeed, they can reduce congestion and represent an affordable alternative to the car, delivering independence and mobility as well as broadening employment opportunities. The Government is investing in a plug-in motorcycle grant scheme, which is available for eligible zero emission motorcycles and mopeds across the UK.
Subject to consultation, all new motorcycles will have to be fully zero emissions at the tailpipe by 2035. I am assured that the Government will continue to support the transition with a package of financial and non-financial incentives. The Government recently sought opinions as to when the UK should stop selling new non-zero emission L-category vehicles, such as motorcycles, and I look forward to their response in due course.
Thank you again for taking the time to contact me.
Yours sincerely,
Rt Hon Julian Smith CBE MP


21st December 2022

MP Responses

Mike Wood MP response

Mike Wood MP
Mike Wood: Conservative – Dudley South

Dear [….],

Thank you for contacting me with your concerns on the petrol and diesel ban, and electric vehicles.

It is important that we as a country take action to tackle climate change to help mitigate its effects, which include flooding, coastal erosion and other issues caused by extreme weather.  To play our part in tackling this global issue, the UK aims to eliminate our contribution to climate change and achieve Net Zero by 2050.

Bringing forward the end the sale of petrol and diesel cars and vans to 2030 and increasing use of electric vehicles will play a crucial role in helping the UK to hit this ambitious, legally binding target.  I want to assure you that the Government is putting in place the infrastructure to facilitate the accelerated transition to electric vehicles – including public chargepoint’s, residential on-street chargepoint’s as well as rapid and smart chargepoint’s.

I welcome that the Government is investing £3.5 billion to support the automotive sector and consumers in the transition to zero emissions vehicles.  This includes £1 billion of Government investment to support the electrification of UK vehicles and their supply chains; £620 million for targeted electric vehicle grants and infrastructure, and £275 million to extend support for charge point installation at homes, workplaces and on-street locations.

So far, government funding, alongside private sector investment, has supported the installation of more than 32,000 public electric vehicle charging devices, including over 6,000 rapid chargepoint’s – one of the largest networks in Europe.  But there is much more to do.  That is why I am glad that consumers will soon be able to compare costs across charging networks in a recognisable format similar to pence per litre for fuel and there will be new standards to ensure reliable charging for electric vehicle drivers.

Motorcycles can make a significant contribution to addressing our country’s transport and traffic issues. Indeed, they can reduce congestion and represent an affordable alternative to the car, delivering independence and mobility as well as broadening employment opportunities.  The Government is investing in a plug-in motorcycle grant scheme, which is available for eligible zero emission motorcycles and mopeds across the UK.

Subject to consultation, all new motorcycles will have to be zero emissions at the tailpipe by 2035.  I am assured that the Government will continue to support the transition with a package of financial and non-financial incentives.  The Government recently sought opinions as to when the UK should stop selling new non-zero emission L-category vehicles, such as motorcycle, and I look forward to their response in due course.


Thank you again for taking the time to contact me.

Yours sincerely


Mike Wood

Member of Parliament for Dudley South


16th December 2022

MP Responses

Simon Fell MP response

Simon Fell: Conservative – Barrow and Furness

Dear [     ],

Thank you for taking the time to contact me about the ban on the sale of new petrol motorcycles scheduled to begin in 2030.

I have today written to The Rt Hon Jesse Norman MP, Minister for Decarbonisation and Technology, asking them to review your concerns and, to let me have their thoughts on the matters raised at the earliest opportunity.

I will of course forward to you a copy of any response I receive.

Please, do not hesitate to contact me in the meantime should you have any further concerns or queries.

Yours sincerely,

Simon Fell


8th December 2022

MP Responses

Tim Farron MP response

Tim Farron: Liberal Democrat – Westmorland and Lonsdale

Dear [   ]

Thank you very much for your recent email with regard to the forthcoming ban on the sale of new ICEVs.

It was a pleasure catching up with you the other week.  I will admit that I am generally supportive of the proposed plans to stop the sale of new ICEVs from 2030 but there are still some crucial details missing from the Government’s plans.  I will also be surprised if the Government will be able to implement the ban within its intended timeline.

I am keen to get the views of Ministers on the CEBR report which makes a cogent and strong argument against the proposed plans.  I am pleased to confirm that I have written to the Secretary of State for Transport to raise your concerns and queries and to ask whether Ministers would consider revisiting the proposed ban on the basis of the CEBR report.  I have also asked for clarification concerning any wiggle room for ICEVs in the proposed ban.  I will write again when I have received the response.

With best wishes
Yours sincerely


8th December 2022

Call to action

Take part – Operation Earthquake Campaign Pack makes it easy.

We have put together an Operation Earthquake Campaign Pack.  This pack makes it easy for anyone to actively take part in the campaign.  We walk you through a simple process that anyone can follow.  Don’t be fooled into thinking that simplicity equates to ineffectiveness.  The collective impact will be enormous if we all share the work.


The Pack contains all you need to help stop the greatest threat to your freedom in the history of motorcycling. Our goal is simple – to contact every politician in the country and ask direct questions.  We will collate and publish all the responses that you gather.

Are they with us, or against us?


The pack contains an overview of the campaign, template letters, the questions to ask and instructions for feeding back the answers.


Download the Operation Earthquake Campaign Pack today and get started – the future of motorcycling as we know it is under threat.  If we don’t stand up to this threat now, we will lose the right to choose which type of motorcycle we buy and ride.

Parliamentarians need to understand that if all the political parties conspire against the electorate to force Battery Electric Vehicles (BEVs) on us against our will, our aim will be to sack the lot of them.”

Neil Liversidge, National Chair, The Motorcycle Action Group
Operation Earthquake Campaign Pack

CEBR releases landmark report on ICE ban

Lembit Öpik reports on the dramatic conclusions contained in research by the Centre for Economic and Business Research (CEBR) – and a report could change the course of Government policy regarding the threatened ban on the sale of petrol-powered motorcycles.

The British Government’s stated its goal of achieving net zero CO2 emissions for the country by 2050 carries huge consequences. Essentially, this extraordinary target is driven by a belief that carbon dioxide is overheating the climate – a statement that’s extremely hard to justify in scientific terms. By the way, don’t believe the emphatic claims about a 99.9% ‘consensus’ – for reasons we’ve previously covered, it’s not true – and besides, science is not about consensus, it’s about hard facts, and the hard facts don’t seem to back up this CO2 claim.


Wherever one stands on the shrill claims about some kind of ‘climate emergeny,’ it’s not evident that banning the sale of new ICE vehicles is a good idea. That’s why MAG agreed to work with the Alliance of British Drivers (ABD) and Fair Fuel UK on a report by the Centre for Economic and Business Research (CEBR). This research was to evaluate the impact of the ICE ban on society and the economy. Note that the actual effect of CO2 on the climate was far beyond the scope of the report, and therefore continues to be a hotly contested subject elsewhere.


Whether or not you think humans are wrecking the climate, there’s still an economic question at stake regarding the impact on the UK of a total prohibition on the sale of petrol and diesel cars and motorbikes. Remember, the Government is intent on banning internal combustion engine (ICE) cars by 2030 as well as, possibly, small motorcycles, with sales of new Hybrid Electric Vehicle (HEV) and Plug-in Hybrid Electric Vehicle (PHEV) cars, motorbikes, and vans being illegal from 2035. Then, larger motorcycles are set to follow in 2035. Incidentally, they’re also talking about banning diesel Heavy Goods Vehicles (HGVs) over 26 tonnes from 2040.


Government statistics state transport is the highest single emitting sector of the UK economy, accounting for 22% of total greenhouse gas emissions (GHGs) – technically, 113 Million tonnes of CO2 or its equivalent in 2019. Cars comprise 13% of the UK’s GHG emissions, vans 4% and HGVs 4%. Motorcycles contribute a miniscule percentage. The level of GHG emissions deriving from the transport sector has remained fairly consistent over time, with improvements in fuel efficiency offset by increased travel. That’s why road vehicles are such a target for the green lobby and, it seems, the Government. Therefore, the Government thinks the number of Electric Vehicles (EVs) will increase in number.


So, what did the CEBR find? They concluded that while, with a clean grid (we’ll come back to that) there would be some change in how ‘clean’ the air is due to lower overall emissions, there will also be negative impacts on society. To quote the report: ‘the clear message deriving from the analysis is that this decision represents ‘poor’ value for money as associated costs are five times more than estimated benefits. The analysis implies that even once the full benefits of the contribution of the ban to reaching achieving the goal of Net Zero are priced in, the costs still far outweigh these benefits.’


And that’s not all. The cost of these changes to each household would be a five figure sum, amounting to hundreds of billions of Pounds across the country. Again, to quote the CEBR: ‘this represents a huge hole in public finances which will need to be addressed.’


Then there are the social costs. The CEBR’s cost-benefit analysis suggests that key costs to society including significantly increased waiting times – because charging an electric vehicle will take a lot more time than refuelling ICE vehicles at petrol pumps. Maybe technology will improve, but it won’t have improved enough by 2030 or 2035. Repeated – especially super-fast – charging wears out a battery. Anyone with an old mobile phone knows this – and cars are no exception. The battery technology hasn’t resolved problems of battery longevity.


Moving on, electric vehicles tend to cost more, especially given the expectation of shortages of key raw materials that are essential for building them. On top of this, there will be huge logistical and financial costs to rapidly reorient the National Grid to generate sufficient renewable energy, in a smart way, to supply energy for all these vehicles. The more rapidly these demands increase, the more costly it is likely to be for the economy.


With Labour leader Kier Starmer, apparently – and some say incongruously – committing to a net zero energy system for the UK by 2030, and embracing the ICE ban, it’s beginning to look like neither part really cares about the implications for real people, whether drivers, bikers or anyone else. Instead, they’re racing headlong into financial and social consequences clearly risk harming the general public.


What makes the CEBR’s findings particularly convincing is that it was undertaken in a way consistent with government analytical methodological guidance. In other words, even using the Government’s own figures, which arguably paint an unduly positive picture of their carbon dioxide plans, the ICE ban is demonstrably detrimental to the economy and society.


There are other, knock-on effects too. The emissions associated with the mining of raw materials and transporting of those materials across the globe have not been covered in the scope of this study but the CEBR concludes that the total net emissions impacts collectively make the ban a ‘very poor’ value for money decision. Bluntly, there are greater costs than benefits. There may remain some residual reason in the minds of some for implementing the ban, such as ‘saving the planet’ from CO2 emissions – and if you think that’s all that matters then good luck with arguing that. However, to quote the report, this ‘regulatory policy should be seen primarily as one that reduces the welfare of UK citizens.’


The conclusion is unambiguous: ‘the core recommendation of this report is that the government undertake their own rigorous analysis so that the full extent of net impacts can be more fully explored. The findings of this report strongly suggest that a similar government led analysis would come to a similar conclusion that the benefits to UK households of implementing the ICE vehicle sale bans are far outweighed by the costs.’ In practice, what the CEBR concluded is what the British motorcycling community has also concluded: the ICE ban makes no sense economically or socially.


In terms of riders’ rights, it’s a tokenistic example of gesture politics that does much more harm than good, even if you think reducing CO2 is desirable. For those of us who have studied the science and realised human caused CO2 cannot possibly be driving significant, damaging climate change, the proposed ban is self-harming madness – that can’t be achieved logistically and can’t be afforded financially.


We’re indebted to the CEBR for their excellent report. The onus is on us to publicise it and demand answers. At the same time, the onus is on politicians to respect the facts and act accordingly; by junking a ban on petrol motorcycles and other vehicles, a ban that won’t save the planet, but will damage our way of life forever.


Earthquake causing tremors in British politics

MAG held its Annual General Conference (AGC) on 24th September 2022. At the conference, MAG’s Chair Neil Liversidge launched Operation Earthquake, which is set to create major tremors in politics. Campaigns and Communications Director Lembit Öpik gives a comprehensive summary of what this campaign seeks to do, and how you can help MAG achieve it to defend your right to ride petrol motorcycles.

The Motorcycle Action Group’s AGC took place in the Northern town of Allerton Bywater in late September 2022, at about the same time politics was shifting dramatically in Westminster – and across the country. Everyone in the country was suddenly faced with disruptive and troubled times, and few predicted the extent to which the UK would be challenged economically. However, MAG did predict it. We’ve been warning that, given the current ideological rush to cut CO2 emissions, there would be serious negative impacts on the UK economy. It was just a matter of time. And that’s exactly what’s happened.


Although not all media have joined the dots and seen the picture of energy costs driving up inflation thereby creating a cost-of-living crisis, that’s what’s going on. MAG isn’t here to judge the new Prime Minister’s mini-budget, but we can be confident none of this would have happened if Britain had a sensible, and affordable, dependence on home-grown oil, gas and perhaps even coal, instead of being hugely dependent on imported power and unreliable renewables. 


Enter ‘Operation Earthquake’ – officially launched by MAG’s Chair, Neil Liversidge at our AGC. This it very timely, because it tackles exactly the same issue that’s causing economic problems in the country, but approaches the problem from a different angle. What Neil seeks to achieve is a major change of course regarding the ban on internal combustion engines (ICEs) – and specifically the proposed ban on the sale of petrol (and diesel) cars and small motorbikes in 2030, and all other new petrol motorcycles in 2035.


Why is all this happening? It’s happening for the same reason we have a cost-of-living crisis – a misplaced attempt to cut CO2. This agenda ignores of the scientific facts, showing humans cannot be responsible for significant climate change. There are people who claim they’ve evidence to show humans are wrecking the planet. But they singularly fail to demonstrate any mechanism through which our tiny contribution to CO2 – not more than 3.5% – to carbon dioxide which is only a trace gas – around 0.04% of the atmosphere (that’s 1 atom in 2,500) – is creating dangerous climate change. This miniscule input simply can’t do what the climate alarmists say it does. Nevertheless, many politicians, including the UK’s own Government, have been legislating on the basis that there’s a ‘climate emergency’ and that we’re causing it. The threat to our right to buy and ride new petrol-powered motorcycles arises directly from the demand that we cut our CO2 emissions. This is why MAG has ended up as reluctant participants in this debate; not because we’re an environmental organisation, but because climate claims could destroy our civil liberties as motorcyclists.


Incidentally, if there were plausible evidence suggesting that we really do have to cut CO2 as a matter of urgency, MAG would go along with it. But the data currently suggests we do more harm than good to society by trying to do this, and for no meaningful climate benefit. Climate does change, and always has, but it’s just plain wrong to tout climate change as a reason to ban a highly efficient means of transport in favour of electrification that won’t work – and won’t make any noticeable difference to the temperature of the air.


Rest assured, Operation Earthquake isn’t about turning you into a climatologist! Neil’s concept is far simpler than that: to shift how we decide to vote from party preferences to transport policy. All you need to do is ask a candidate: ‘do you support our right to keep on purchasing and riding petrol machines or not?’ In Earthquake terms, if they support your rights and oppose the ICE ban – then they’re a viable candidate. If they support the ICE ban, they’re out of the picture. You don’t need to explain in scientific detail why you oppose the ICE ban – unless you want to. Politicians only need to know you disagree with the ban and that you feel so strongly about it that you will vote against anyone who supports that ban.


Candidates and parties have a fairly strong sense of self-preservation. So far, they’ve been able to get away with thinking there’s no need to take seriously the concerns of millions of road users who don’t like being side-lined in favour of walking, cycling and the green agenda. But now, it’s different. As Neil has stated: ‘nobody should consider themselves guaranteed a safe seat.’


Others go even further. They want to stand up against what they regard as green panic being used to try and force through the ‘net zero’ agenda, including the banning of petrol and diesel-powered vehicle users, including bikers. To those who want to cut CO2 at any cost really don’t care about the inconvenience, or even injustice, or imposing their will on the rest of us because, to misquote The Blues Brothers, ‘we’re on a mission from Gaia.’ Already, their actions have served to cause huge hikes in petrol prices, cuts in road space and that threat to new ICE sales.


What happens next? Firstly, the MAG Political Unit welcomes feedback, and any evidence or opinions you may have for or against the agenda outlined here. We’re open-minded and driven by the facts. And, if the facts change, we alter our opinion. In the meantime, we’re constructing an Operation Earthquake Campaign Pack. We’re going to share it through MAG reps, in Open Road and in Network. We’re determined to require hundreds of candidates to say where they stand on our right to choose petrol-powered machines. This needs a team effort, and our appeal for participation is to all MAG members, and non-members, across the land.


A final word from Neil: ‘I’m inviting everyone to get involved. This is the biggest political intervention MAG has made in British politics. It’s not about political parties, it’s about road users. Politicians are answerable to the country and it’s time the road users of the UK, who pay up £37 billion a year in taxes, are given a proper service. And that doesn’t involve regulating us out of existence or banning what we ride. MAG has come a long way over the last decade, and we’re very much in a position to do this.’


We’ll let you know when the campaign pack is ready – you’ll hear about it in Network and Open Road. We welcome your ideas too, and are always on-hand to make your views heard. Operation Earthquake puts riders’ rights on the electoral map. Those who try to drive Operation Earthquake ‘off the road’ will soon discover they’ve backed themselves into an electoral cul-de-sac instead.


Remember, MAG never asked to get involved in these high-level issues. This campaign has been forced upon us the political elite who are pursuing what look like emotional and unscientific and authoritarian interventions in favour of electric vehicles, walking and cycling.  Modern economies can’t run like that, and Operation Earthquake is the antidote to this not-so-quaint dictatorship of a green minority. Please get involved and join the resistance against dogmatic restrictions that do no good for the environment, but do a great deal of harm for your freedom and the economy.

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