And Climate loons want to use eugenics to engineer humanity to make us less damaging to the environment.

While reducing the consumption of red meat can be achieved through social, cultural means, people often lack the motivation or willpower to give up eating red meat
even if they wish they could. Human engineering could help here. Eating something that
makes us feel nauseous can trigger long-lasting food aversion. While eating red meat
with added emetic (a substance that induces vomiting) could be used as an aversion
conditioning, anyone not strongly committed to giving up red meat is unlikely to be
attracted to this option.
Another more striking example of human engineering is the possibility of making
humans smaller. Human ecological footprints are partly correlated with our size.
While genetic
modifications to control height are likely to be quite complex and beyond our current
capacities, it nevertheless seems possible now to use PGD to select shorter children. This
would not involve intervening to change the genetic material of embryos, or employing
any clinical methods not currently used. It would simply involve rethinking the criteria
for selecting which embryos to implant.

Another method of affecting height is to use hormone treatment either to affect
somatotropin levels or to trigger the closing of the epiphyseal plate earlier than normal
(this sometimes occurs accidentally through vitamin A overdoses (Rothenberg et al.
2007)). Hormone treatments are used for growth reduction in excessively tall children
(Bramswig et al. 1988; Grüters et al. 1989). Currently, somatostatin (an inhibitor of
growth hormone) is being studied as a safer alternative (Hindmarsh et al. 1995).
Finally, a more speculative and controversial way of reducing adult height is to
reduce birth weight.

The madness is deepening.