Copenhagen: The International Climate Change Conference in Copenhagen has ended successfully with all world leaders finally deciding ingenious solutions to make the world more green and hence control climate change. US President Barack Obama had no option but to submit to the plea of developing and developed countries, who demanded him to rename the White House as the Green House, and immediately hire men to paint the building green. The lesser nations were upset that a nation as important as the USA was working so lethargically towards a greener world.
Barack Obama’s new home: The Green House in Washington D. C.
Not only Obama, but all world leaders have in fact signed a resolution that they will hire men to paint their Parliament Houses and all important official headquarters green. They have agreed to ban red dresses for Santa Clauses this Christmas. Hallabol Honolulu, a leader representing a small African nation, said, “Its best to start as early as possible, so we decided to start this Christmas itself.”
Pottie Patel, our reporter covering the event from nowhere other than Copenhagen, says that the German chancellor Angela Merkel even moved a proposal to make it compulsory for the parliamentarians of the world to wear green all times of the day. Many countries, including India opposed this. India said that ‘white’ has been the traditional ‘neta (leader)’ colour and India just can’t afford to break away from traditions. Other nations opposed the plan on other grounds. Eventually the proposal was dropped. The chancellor was visibly upset. “The world still has a long way to go to take climate change seriously, ” she remarked.
Meanwhile, the United Nations has requested India to ask the legendary manufacturers of the trademark blue ink of the Indian Elections (the one impressed upon the thumb of the Indian voter) to send out sufficient quantity of green ink to be mixed in all oceans and seas of the world. “Promoting greenery in the world is a major issue and the only way out of global warming, and so India has willingly accepted the request,” said Jairam Ramesh, environment minister of India.
Also, Ramesh, who recently said that India deserved a Nobel prize in filth and dirt, was granted his wish. Since he was the highest Indian dignitary present at the closing ceremony, he was awarded the newest Nobel Prize, constituted in a hurry by the Norwegian Nobel Committee. Ramesh expressed deep joy and satisfaction on being the first to receive the coveted award.