If you’re skeptical about “global warming” and “climate change,” you’re as bad as the backwards as racist Southerners in the 1960s, according to Chief Alarmist Al Gore.

Gore, who recently was exposed for his mass consumption of energy at his Tennessee mansion, made the comparison on CNN this weekend.

“I grew up in the South when the Civil Rights movement was gaining momentum. Believe me, the resistance to civil rights was at least as ferocious as the resistance to the climate movement in solving the climate crisis,” Gore said.

“In the anti-Apartheid movement, Nelson Mandela once said, ‘It’s always impossible until it’s done.’

“And we are right at that tipping point where the climate movement is concerned,” Gore said.

As Gore has been promoting the alarmist movie intended to get Americans to have fewer children, eat less meat and stop using energy, it was revealed the former vice president’s mansion in Tennessee uses 34 times more electricity than the average home.

The Daily Caller reported:

On Friday, Al Gore’s sequel to “An Inconvenient Truth” – “An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power” – arrives in movie theaters across the country. But there’s another inconvenient sequel worth noting and, like most sequels, this one is even worse than the original.

Gore’s hypocritical home energy use and “do as I say not as I do” lifestyle has plunged to embarrassing new depths.

In just this past year, Gore burned through enough energy to power the typical American household for more than 21 years, according to a new report by the National Center for Public Policy Research. The former vice president consumed 230,889 kilowatt hours (kWh) at his Nashville residence, which includes his home, pool and driveway entry gate electricity meters. A typical family uses an average of 10,812 kWh of electricity per year, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.

It gets worse.

Last September alone, Gore devoured 30,993 kWh of electricity. That’s enough to power 34 average American homes for a month. Over the last 12 months, Gore used more electricity just heating his outdoor swimming pool than six typical homes use in a year.