LIBERAL DYSTOPIA: NY Times Says Humans Should Embrace ‘Cannibalism’ to Fight Climate Change

A stunning report published by the New York Times this week suggests humanity may soon embrace “cannibalism” to fight global warming.

“Cannibalism has a time and a place. Some recent books, films and shows suggest that the time is now. Can you stomach it?” posted the newspaper on Twitter.

From Fox News:

Twitter users expressed discomfort and confusion on Twitter Saturday after The New York Times published an article claiming there’s a “time and a place” for “cannibalism.”

Users blasted the piece for seemingly “normalizing” the grisly practice of eating human flesh.

The New York Times published the outlandish piece, titled “A Taste for Cannibalism?” in its Style section on Saturday. Written by Alex Beggs, the article provided insight into cannibalism’s growing relevance in pop culture ­– especially in a “spate of recent stomach-churning books” – and touted one author’s assertion that cannibalism’s “time is now.”

Beggs began her piece with a reference to novelist Chelsea G. Summers’ story idea of a character eating her deceased boyfriend’s “liver served Tuscan style, on toast.” She then observed, “Turns out, cannibalism has a time and a place. In the pages of some recent stomach-churning books, and on television and film screens, Ms. Summers and others suggest that that time is now.”

The piece provided a showcase for a set of interesting quotes from the creators of Yellowjackets, a Showtime series featuring graphic scenes of cannibalism. Co-creator Ashley Lyle explained her inspiration for the show, saying, “I think we’re often drawn to the things that repulse us the most.”

Her creative partner Bart Nickerson added, “But I keep coming back to this idea of, what portion of our revulsion to these things is a fear of the ecstasy of them?”

Beggs’ piece also sought to find out “what may be fueling the desire for cannibalism stories today.” According to Lyle, it’s the current “strange moment.” She mentioned “the pandemic, climate change, school shootings and years of political cacophony as possible factors.”

Lyle explained, “I feel like the unthinkable has become the thinkable and cannibalism is very much squarely in that category of the unthinkable.”