Agenda 21 pt.2

Posted: October 21, 2012 in Agenda 21, Business/Economy, Current Events, Environment, Politics

From the 9/12 Project: A video on Agenda 21.  http://the912-project.com/agenda-21/intermediate/

 

 

 

 

9/12 Project site here: http://the912-project.com/

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Comments
  1. Ed Darrell says:

    I can’t find that section in the report that “condemns the U.S. for having too much wealth.” Can you quote it for us, and, or at least, give us a good citation to it? Not saying it’s not there — not yet, anyway — just saying I can’t find it, and it doesn’t sound like something this group would say.

  2. Ed Darrell says:

    EO 13575 doesn’t authorize anyone to “oversee” any production of anything. Was this guy smoking a lot of dope at the time?

    See the text of Executive Order 13575.

    Sec. 4. Mission and Function of the Council. The Council shall work across executive departments, agencies, and offices to coordinate development of policy recommendations to promote economic prosperity and quality of life in rural America, and shall coordinate my Administration’s engagement with rural communities. The Council shall:

    (a) make recommendations to the President, through the Director of the Domestic Policy Council and the Director of the National Economic Council, on streamlining and leveraging Federal investments in rural areas, where appropriate, to increase the impact of Federal dollars and create economic opportunities to improve the quality of life in rural America;

    (b) coordinate and increase the effectiveness of Federal engagement with rural stakeholders, including agricultural organizations, small businesses, education and training institutions, health-care providers, telecommunications services providers, research and land grant institutions, law enforcement, State, local, and tribal governments, and nongovernmental organizations regarding the needs of rural America;

    (c) coordinate Federal efforts directed toward the growth and development of geographic regions that encompass both urban and rural areas; and

    (d) identify and facilitate rural economic opportunities associated with energy development, outdoor recreation, and other conservation related activities.

    So this council will “coordinate development of policy recommendations,” “make recommendations,” “coordinate . . . Federal engagement with rural stakeholders [that means the people affected in this case],” “coordinate federal efforts directed toward growth,” and “identify and facilitate rural economic opportunities associated with energy development, outdoor recreation, and other conservation related activities.”

    If “coordination” and “recommendation” meant “do something,” you’d have the beginnings of a the start of a premise of a case against Agenda 21.

    But don’t miss the limitations clause; seems this council is entirely bound by law:

    (b) Nothing in this order shall be construed to impair or otherwise affect:
    (i) authority granted by law to an executive department, agency, or the head thereof; or
    (ii) functions of the Director of the Office of Management and Budget relating to budgetary, administrative, or legislative proposals.

    Nothing about population control. No armies of blue-helmeted anyone. Nothing to even propose violations of private property rights. Little more than your local Life Scout trying to do an Eagle Project building check dams in the local gully.

    Do you fear this council will “recommend” something bad?

    Wikipedia documented what the Council actually did:

    During Summer 2011, the council members along with administrative staff, travelled throughout the United States. During the travels, council members had an opportunity to meet rural residents residing within the 200 rural communities in 46 states that were identified for this initiative. Prior to the visit, council members and staff, carefully identified the key leaders specific for the community. The identified leaders, constituents, and other stakeholders were invited to partake in a community forum or town hall meeting to discuss the various areas of concern. The results of the visits were published in the “White House Rural Council: Feedback from Rural America” report.

    Oh, no! Not a report! Oh, the humanity! Oh, the oppression!

    Does the White House Rural Council even exist any longer?

    I can’t find anything in that history to justify your fears of such goings on.

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