You're obviously referring to Donald Trump being the next president of the United States, and appear to be on the side of the argument that he's going to initiate the apocalypse.
TLDR: Rant rant rant rant rant!
As a Canadian from the rural mountains of the Southern Canadian Rockies, I think Trump for president is going to be great for our economy. As soon as he ram-rods those pipelines and Alberta oil starts flowing safely through them instead of transported by train, the better off all the unemployed energy workers will be up here, and the environment.
I grew up watching the forest literally getting air lifted out of my backyard (helicopter logging). After the pine beetle scare in the late nineties, logging companies were given the green light to clear timber from slopes right in view of of our small mountain town. Then after some pretty crazy fires, the government let those same companies log right in and around town to create a fire barrier. It was then I realized how hypocritical I was. I used to rant after I climbed a mountain way in the backcountry only to discover the valley behind it was completely clear-cut, "Why the heck do they ruin nature by cutting down all these trees? Why don't they log where humans have already half-ruined the landscape instead?" The realization came after they logged out my town, "Why the heck are they taking all our trees and making our town ugly? Why don't they log way out in the middle of nowhere where no one is going to see it?"
My hometown exists because of coal mining. Not coal-for-energy mining; hard-coking coal mining. The coal they take out of the rockies in BC represents 25% of the worlds supply of steel-making coal. Chances are good the steel in your car was made from coal my family and friends dug out of the mountains. They strip-mine out here, which means if there is coal in a mountain, they literally take the mountain down, sift out the coal, then pile the rubble back up somewhere else and make a new mountain. There are peaks I used to see that don't exist anymore, the mountains are gone, never to be climbed again.
Living in this area gives me a lot of perspective that a lot of urban environmentalists don't have. The logging industry and the mining industry; they employed thousands of people. Every kid I went to school with had a daddy in the coal mines. Families, including my own, were supported by that industry while there are many other families all around the world suffering and starving who would give anything to have a job they could support their family with.
The "impending doom" of January 20th, 2017, is going to provide a lot of people with opportunities to give their children the same opportunities I had growing up. Supporting industry does not mean the world is doomed, it means jobs are being created.
But what about the environment? I like to think of myself as a realist. I'm pro-environment, so I do my part for what it matters, but I understand that you can't cripple the economy for the sake of serene landscapes. All my trees and mountains that are gone; those went towards building houses, and buildings, and cars and all sorts of infrastructure that everyone reading this post probably wouldn't want to live without. I accept that my home town isn't as pretty as it used to be because there is a demand in the world for those resources, and as long as that demand exists, then there's no stopping people from getting those resources from wherever they can.
Here's the biggest point I'd like to make: In an increasingly globalized world, where demand for resources goes up every year, for the sake of the environment, I'd rather those resources came form a country with sane environmental regulations, than from over seas. If you try to stop industry in North America, for the sake of our domestic outdoor spaces which are "under attack" then you're only going to make things worse for mother earth. The market is still going to get the resources they need, but they're going to come from somewhere else; places like China or Brazil where they could care less about the environment.
The only way to prevent companies from going after the ample supply of natural resources in the great outdoors, is to eliminate the demand. Stop using fossil fuels, stop buying products made in China, stop using "dirty energy", don't buy anything plastic. It's the consumers who dictate what companies do, if the consumers decide they don't want to consume products that hurt the environment, then companies hurting the environment will go out of business. It's called capitalism, the consumers are the ones who regulate the industry, they're the only ones who can save the environment.
You say the outdoors are our home, but how many people on this site really live there? If you live in a city, then the outdoors aren't your home, they're you're playground. I grew up in the outdoors, and I recognized that the cities were the reason my trees were disappearing. It doesn't matter who is president, the "attack" on the great outdoors won't end until people stop demanding cheap resources that the outdoors can provide.