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IPFS News Link • United Nations

Agenda 2030: A Power-mad Document

• By E. Jeffrey Ludwig

The United Nations Agenda 2030, Section 18 of 91 sections, begins with the following words:

We are announcing today 17 Sustainable Development Goals with 169 associated targets which are integrated and indivisible. Never before have world leaders pledged common action and endeavor across such a broad and universal policy agenda.

Putting aside the amateurish opening four words, which sound more like a press release than a serious policy statement, the drafters of the statement are actually telling the truth.  There has never been such a global policy statement as this.  It really is not about policy, but about an intended power-grab of unprecedented proportions. 

This writer is proposing that the "common action" is to eliminate nation-state sovereignties throughout the world.  The sinister nature of this purpose is deflected by the words "universal policy."  Policy would be, for example, to double the daily consumption of about half the world's population, living on $2 a day per person, to $4 a day.  That would be a policy.  But this agenda has no specific policies.  It is couched throughout in vapid, non-specific terms, being specific only when referring to various U.N.-sponsored conferences held before 2015, the year that Agenda 2030 was written.  Not one specific economic or social policy implementation — and successful implementation — is referred to in the entire Agenda 2030 document!

The above is only scratching the surface of Agenda 2030's attempt to obfuscate and deceive while claiming a wholesome and positive goal for the entire world.  Section 33 states, "We are determined to conserve and sustainably use oceans and seas, freshwater resources, as well as forests, mountains and drylands and to protect biodiversity, ecosystems and wildlife."  My question to the U.N.: How is it that oceans, rivers, lakes, forests, arable land, and wildlife have existed since the beginning of the planet Earth until the formation of the U.N., with its "vision" of a viable planet (sic)?  Their language of sustainability is pure hubris.  The U.N. will do a better job of maintaining, sustaining, and improving all of nature than what nature has been able to do without the U.N.'s all-caring intervention?