You have not seen anything yet: Greta Thunberg before Davos 2020

You have not seen anything yet: Greta Thunberg before Davos 2020

Swedish activist Greta Thunberg marched with 10,000 protesters within the Swiss city of Lausanne on Friday and said "you haven't seen anything yet" before some head to Davos next week to challenge the worldwide financial elite to fight global climate change .
The 17-year-old, who launched the #FridaysforFuture movement that has sparked worldwide protests, denounced a scarcity of state action to chop heat-trapping emissions before it's too late.
"So, we are now during a New Year and that we have entered a replacement decade then far, during this decade, we've seen no sign whatsoever that real climate action is coming which has got to change," Greta Thunberg said during a speech in Lausanne.
"To the planet leaders and people in power, i might wish to say that you simply haven't seen anything yet. you've got not seen the last folks , we will assure you that. which is that the message that we'll bring back the planet Economic Forum in Davos next week," Greta Thunberg said.
Protesters held signs including "Wake up and Smell the Bushfires" and "It is late but it's not too late".
Hundreds will take trains over the weekend then march to Klosters near Davos, the annual gathering of world political and business leaders that Greta Thunberg is attending for the second year during a row and can participate in two panel events.
Climate change and environmental destruction top the risks highlighted by global decision-makers during a survey before the 2020 gathering of the worldwide elite.
This year's meeting of three ,000 includes US President Trump'>Donald Trump who once described global climate change as a "hoax" and whose administration in November filed paperwork to withdraw the us from the Paris Agreement, the primary formal step during a one-year process to exit the pact to fight global climate change .
The latest World Economic Forum annual meeting takes place against the backdrop of a number of Australia's worst ever bushfires.
While the govt there has avoided making a link to global climate change , the fires have deepened public concern about the heating of the earth .
Last year was the Earth's second-hottest since records began, and therefore the world should brace itself for more extreme weather events like Australia's fires, the UN World Meteorological Organization said on Wednesday.
"We are...an alliance that's organizing next week in 20 countries to mention 'time is up' to the planet Economic Forum in Davos. Time is up," a Kenyan activist, Njoki Njoroge Njehu, told the gang in Lausanne
"It is time to abolish billionaires. it's time to abolish billionaires, because we cannot afford them, the earth cannot afford billionaires," Greta Thunberg said.