Analysis of the United Nations Agenda 21 document – Part 4
As mentioned earlier, one of the points we want to illustrate is that Agenda 21 is for monitoring and creating an inventory of all resources globally for the 21st century.
I compare it to William the Conqueror’s Domesday Book or Great Survey pf England (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Domesday_Book). (how long it lasted, motivation, geographic area).
Genetic Resources is one example of a “resource” they want to control.
There are 49 instances of the word genetic.
genetic resources: 33 instances
genetics: 1 instance
genetically: 1 instance
DNA: 1 instance
For example, 13.7.b:
Build an inventory of different forms of soils, forests, water use, and crop, plant and animal genetic resources, giving priority to those under threat of extinction. Genetic resources should be protected in situ by maintaining and establishing protected areas and improving traditional farming and animal husbandry activities and establishing programmes for evaluating the potential value of the resources;
Should anyone have a monopoly control over these resources? The people locally should have the rights, whether through property rights or tribal rights. The story-telling is the promise to “protect” genetic resources and “improve” traditional farming methods. But who asked them to do that? What gives them a right to make these pie-in-the-sky promises and interfere? What’s the motivation other than control?
Note the goal of “evaluating the potential value of the resources.” This can be connected with the World Economic Forum’s New Deal for Nature because the World Economic Forum and United Nations made an alliance in 2019. Here is another post on the New Deal for Nature and land grabs.
management: 715 instances
resource development: 117 instances
resource management: 35 instances
resources: 677 instances (referring to “wood”, “forest”, “land”, etc.)
resource: 278 instances
human resources: 33 instances
inventory: 13 instances (e.g. “forest inventory”, “national inventory”, “global inventory”)
Example from 7.29:
All countries should consider, as appropriate, undertaking a comprehensive national inventory of their land resources in order to establish a land information system in which land resources will be classified according to their most appropriate uses and environmentally fragile or disaster-prone areas will be identified for special protection measures.
Similarly 7.30 mentions “land resource management plans.”
So they sell confiscation of resources–, i.e, loss of rights, rationing and preventing their use, which the globalists have been actively doing for decades to one degree or another–under the “good intentions” guises of conservation and “protection,” or by claiming certain resources are “environmentally fragile” or “disaster-prone.”
So they have all the selling-points covered and we have witnessed these operations for decades. When floods happen (every year) for instance, this is an opportunity for resource transfer and public resources are brought in, which have the effect of asserting power over local communities. As the numbers are crunched, certain messages are drummed into us by the media that amount to collective guilt as to where our homes are situated. Humans get front and centre “crisis” attention and we perceive other humans as a burden on the “collective” world–an invented concept–a distorted perception from the media.
There is no end to such messages as “you’re living in the wrong place,” “you’re eating too much meat,” “you’re smoking too much.” Whether these messages have any truth to them or not, and often they don’t, propaganda-induced guilt (combined with systems failures, including likely subversion of fire protection measures or the family unit or criminal law) is useful for grabbing power.
In normal life and reality, with proper boundaries respected, most often how people live and the consequences of their actions, imaginary or otherwise, is not everyone else’s business.
The more governments fail to properly mitigate the effects of flooding, forest fires, crime, and hurricanes, etc., and fail to protect property and other rights, despite all the money they spend, the weaker position the public is in and the better off certain people are going to be as they try to replace the older governmental systems–which are supposed to recognize rights–with the public-private-partnership (see the WEF’s slogan) new world order model.
We have witnessed major examples of this in recent years before 2020 with major fires in Australia and California, and during 2020 with the looting of small businesses in American cities. Each disaster is a goldmine of authority grabs (exercises in bullying), wealth transfers and induced trauma for the purpose of obedience training and indoctrination.
Example from 12.12.a:
Undertake and update existing inventories of natural resources, such as energy, water, soil, minerals, plant and animal access to food, as well as other resources, such as housing, employment, health, education and demographic distribution in time and space;
monitor: 34 instances
monitored: 4 instances
monitoring: 106 instances
Example from 13.7:
Governments at the appropriate level, with the support of the relevant international and regional organizations, should:
a. Maintain and establish meteorological, hydrological and physical monitoring analysis and capabilities that would encompass the climatic diversity as well as water distribution of various mountain regions of the world;
surveillance: 14 instances
For example, in the context of “marine living resources,” 17.79.d:
Strengthen their legal and regulatory frameworks, where appropriate, including management, enforcement and surveillance capabilities, to regulate activities related to the above strategies;
Example from 18.40:
g. Monitoring and surveillance of water resources and waters receiving wastes:
i. Establishment of networks for the monitoring and continuous surveillance of waters receiving wastes and of point and diffuse sources of pollution;
ii. Promotion and extension of the application of environmental impact assessments of geographical information systems;
iii. Surveillance of pollution sources to improve compliance with standards and regulations and to regulate the issue of discharge permits;
iv. Monitoring of the utilization of chemicals in agriculture that may have an adverse environmental effect;
v. Rational land use to prevent land degradation, erosion and siltation of lakes and other water bodies;
These are just some examples of the justification for intended global surveillance and monitoring. Some of these points may be appropriate for local or national governments (decentralized justice systems would work more effectively in my opinion if they were allowed to. Simply monitoring toxic chemicals does not provide justice!) but others appear to be unjustified, unnecessary and potentially dangerous grabs for power. Human beings should not be given this kind of power over life and death. And we are learning why as the current mRNA injections disaster unfolds.
Notice also the emphasis on the plans to use information technology which has advanced so far from 1992.
Who gives this global partnership the right to monitor, surveil and manage the earth’s resources, including the resources where you live, whether publicly or privately owned? More and more this has been happening.
Our national governments apparently agreed to hand over this power in 1992, and to implement laws that support these policies (municipally through official plans, provincially, e.g., “Smart Growth” or “Places to Grow” in Ontario, and federally in Canada, e.g., the Sustainable Development Act), but there is no democratic input or legitimacy because they–all major parties have been involved–have not openly presented their Agenda 21 plans to the public.
Things are coming to a crisis now since 2020–a crisis of survival–and it will be necessary soon for the public to become independent of mainstream political parties and deal with legislation and privately led operations which undermine their basic traditional and constitutional rights, including the right to life.
disaster: 33 instances
disasters: 23 instances
flood: 7 instances
floods: 7 instances
drought: 79 instances
droughts: 5 instances
fire: 3 instances
emergency: 17 instances
emergencies: 9 instances
famine: 1 instance
hunger: 5 instances
tuberculosis: 3 instances
diseases: 56 instances
disease: 13 instances
pandemic: 3 instances
crime: 1 instance
crisis: 1 instance
crises: 1 instance
earthquake: 1 instance
earthquakes: 1 instance
Based on the UN’s allegation—wherever it comes from—that we are producing too much or consuming too much, whatever that means, however that is defined, section 4.1, for example, refers to:
a. Focusing on unsustainable patterns of production and consumption;
b. Developing national policies and strategies to encourage changes in unsustainable consumption patterns.
consumption patterns: 28 instances
changing consumption patterns: 5 instances
patterns of consumption: 5 instances
consumption: 79 instances
consumer: 15 instances
consumers: 15 instances
producer: 1 instance
producers: 10 instances
production: 202 instances
unsustainable: 26 instances
waste: 258 instances
wastage: 7 instances
pollution: 137 instances
polluting: 13 instances
global warming: 1 instance
climate change: 33 instances
chlorofluorocarbons: 1 instance
CFC or CFCs: 4 instances
Note that the First Global Revolution by the Club of Rome (page 115) lists “pollution” and “global warming” as issues from which to classify humanity as our own enemy in order to “unite” us.
Example from 4.5:
Special attention should be paid to the demand for natural resources generated by unsustainable consumption and to the efficient use of those resources consistent with the goal of minimizing depletion and reducing pollution. Although consumption patterns are very high in certain parts of the world, the basic consumer needs of a large section of humanity are not being met. This results in excessive demands and unsustainable lifestyles among the richer segments, which place immense stress on the environment. The poorer segments, meanwhile, are unable to meet food, health care, shelter and educational needs. Changing consumption patterns will require a multipronged strategy focusing on demand, meeting the basic needs of the poor, and reducing wastage and the use of finite resources in the production process.
It’s complaining about us, because we are the “richer segments” of the world. So there is more and more intrusive regulation and surveillance.
This section, by implication, not explicitly, implies that the lack of resources in developing countries (not from Western wars and destabilization policies, which include support for depopulation policies such as sterilization) has something to do with our lifestyle in industrialized countries (which they have attempted to deindustrialize) (see also).
Is there supposed to be an authority installed that meets peoples’ needs? Isn’t that too much power? Yes it is. Power that is being abused right now. Nature provides and the interaction with others provides us with what we need!
And most nations have lots of resources to use and distribute as they like—except when their peoples are under constant attack from outside interests.
Action is needed to meet the following broad objectives:
a. To promote patterns of consumption and production that reduce environmental stress and will meet the basic needs of humanity;
b. To develop a better understanding of the role of consumption and how to bring about more sustainable consumption patterns.
Therefore one of the goals is to control and limit our consumption and production–a completely new way of life(?)–or more likely death.
What we have seen with COVID since 2020 is the introduction of totalitarian concepts such as “lockdowns” and “sheltering in place” to keep us home, a willingness to destroy middle class independent businesses, and the introduction of the concept of “essential” and “non-essential” workers.
We have also seen the intensification of climate change policies (since the 1992 climate agreement that paralleled Agenda 21), including carbon taxes.
Other Word Counts:
coal: 1 instance
oil: 14 instances
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