Ever wonder why they said “The Jetsons” would happen by the year 2000, yet it never did? Still the same old, non-futuristic world. Shouldn’t things be getting better instead of staying the same or getting worse?
Agenda 21 is about monitoring and restricting the usage of resources, energy, and land – all in the name of sustainability.
The California drought is Agenda 21 in action. Ever heard of water desalination? Yeah… the drought is bullshit / contrived. Agenda 21 is the coming of the descent society, as depicted (predictive programming) in books, movies, and video games, such as “The Hunger Games.” Listen to this to learn about ‘Primary Water’ and more…
- How Bill Clinton forced Agenda 21 on America
“Agenda 21 is not a voluntary program. The smoking gun is Bill Clinton’s Executive Order # 12852 in 1993, creating the President’s Council on Sustainable Development (PCSD). Clinton’s executive order bypassed Congress and forced taxes and restrictive policies on the American people.” -Cassandra Anderson
- The precursors to and the issues stemming from the UN Treaty on Biological Diversity (Agenda 21), which Bill Clinton signed into law in 1993 before it was sent to the U.S. Senate for ratification…
- Further, the recent story of the USDA harassing a man with his natural skim milk is an example of the USA’s commitment to Codex Alimentarius. Dr. Rima Laibow MD did an informative lecture on the codex.
Check out the propaganda I copied from ICLEI’s website some time ago. It’s an attempt at debunking this very real conspiracy…
What is Agenda 21?
Agenda 21 is a voluntary action plan developed by the United Nations and national governments at the “Earth Summit” in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992. At the Summit, governmental leaders around the world agreed on the need to become more sustainable—to meet today’s needs without sacrificing our future. Agenda 21 presents a vision for how all levels of government—especially in the developing world—can take voluntary action to combat poverty and pollution, conserve natural resources and develop in a sustainable manner. 178 nations adopted the agenda, including the United States under the Bush Administration.
Agenda 21 is not a treaty or legally binding document and does not infringe upon the sovereignty of any nation, state, or local government. Agenda 21 does not advocate for abolishing private property or have any bearing on U.S. local and state land-use decisions. In other words, it isn’t being forced on anybody, anywhere, by any organization.
A chapter within Agenda 21 introduces the concept of a “Local Agenda 21,” and offers a vision for how local governments can develop their own sustainability initiatives. A key theme with Agenda 21 was local self-determination and community engagement: “Each local authority should enter into a dialogue with its citizens, local organizations and private enterprises. Through consultation and consensus-building, local authorities would learn from citizens and from local, civic, community, business and industrial organizations and acquire the information needed for formulating the best strategies. The process of consultation would increase household awareness of sustainable development issues.”
Is “sustainable development” the same thing as Agenda 21?
No. Sustainability is a mainstream concept, and sustainability initiatives in government, corporate America, academia, and local communities typically have no connection to Agenda 21. Learn more about why local governments undertake sustainability initiatives.
In other parts of the world, especially the developing world, local governments and other stakeholders have more directly supported the principles of Agenda 21, which inspired their work to define their own sustainability goals based on local priorities. ICLEI has supported these local governments in their efforts.
What is ICLEI’s relationship to Agenda 21?
At the Earth Summit, national governments, including the United States under the Bush Administration, negotiated and wrote Agenda 21. Yet every sector of society was invited to give input into the Agenda 21 document, including church/faith organizations, business interest organizations, indigenous peoples’ organizations, scientific associations, trade union organizations, and local government organizations (I don’t know anyone that can recall what groups exactly took part in the development of Agenda 21 and how they did so…)
In this context, ICLEI served the role of technical representative for a range of local government organizations, including the International Union of Local Authorities, the United Towns Organization, Metropolis, and others. ICLEI took input from these organizations regarding their key positions in areas pertinent to local government, such as urban development, water resources, and waste management, and presented these positions to UN representatives and national government representatives, who included them into the final text.
The State Department representatives of the Bush Administration encouraged local governments and ICLEI to provide input so that Agenda 21 reflected local realities. ICLEI’s view was that the only way to sensibly pursue more sustainable development was to fully engage the citizens and stakeholders of cities and local communities in defining their own plans for development. ICLEI’s philosophy has always been that local democracy is key.
Does ICLEI work behind the scenes in cities and counties to implement or impose a secret agenda?
There is no truth to this conspiracy theory. ICLEI is a nonprofit with no authority over its local government members whatsoever, and we do not work in secret or in any way circumvent public input in decision-making processes. We do not mandate, impose, or enforce any national or international policies or initiatives. All ICLEI programs and projects are voluntary, and local governments decide for themselves which programs they wish to participate in; they define their own goals depending on local circumstances, interests, and abilities. At ICLEI, we believe in the power of local, bottom-up innovations to solve global problems. We also believe in deep collaboration with our local government members to develop programs and tools to meet their needs.
Notice how the public, you, or anybody you know were NOT actually called on and asked for their input regarding any of this? What involvement? What voting? How can you vote for a state or federally appointed bureaucrat? This is all being done largely behind the backs of and unbeknownst to the public at large.
I will be updating this post.
Works cited are essentially all the links and videos included in the post.
Some more interesting links to help you get a fuller scope…