Posted: December 16, 2012 in Agenda 21/Sustainable Development

Michael Shaw, of Freedom Advocates, does a good job of explaining one aspect of Agenda 21 and how it is implemented in the following article. He has done a tremendous amount of good work exposing Agenda 21/Sustainable Development in the urban zoning and regionalism aspects of the pogrom. Yes, I said pogrom, and I meant it. Remember that AG21 is 40 chapters, about 400 pages, covering every aspect of human life. There is not one person that is completely knowledgeable about every aspect of this program and the ins and outs therein. There is however an overarching template of implementation mechanisms that applies to every segment..A flow chart of control, if you will. Here is the article, housed at News With Views where many articles I have written are also house:




By Michael Shaw

December 14, 2012

Gone are the days when government was limited, where individuals were politically acknowledged to possess unalienable rights, and where money was honest. The American political structure has been transformed. This has occurred quietly for more than 50 years without public awareness of the mechanisms underlying the change.

At the core of this transformation is the political process of “regionalizing” the country. Political regionalism is the antithesis of representative government. Regionalism restructures or reinvents the operation of American government by destroying traditional political boundaries, such as county lines, and ushers in a transformed system of governance that ultimately abolishes private property and the rights of the individual. Regionalism has infiltrated cities and counties everywhere, affecting transportation, water, farming and land use systems… literally every aspect of your life.

Let’s start with an example showing how Agenda 21 programs are brought into your town via “Regionalism.”

Here is an excerpt from the United Nations’ Agenda 21 document concerning transportation planning:

Towns across the country are adopting these transport systems. This is because these systems are imposed upon locales by a regional level of government largely unknown and underestimated.

The large scale version of the U.S. adoption of modern regionalism is a federally imposed extra-constitutional layer of government covering the entire nation.

According to the website of the National Association of Regional Councils (NARC), NARC “serves as the national voice of regionalism through effective interaction and advocacy with Congress, Federal officials and other agencies and interest groups.” NARC’s agenda includes but is not limited to: transportation, community and economic development, environment, homeland security, “regional preparedness,” and community issues…

In addition to NARC, citizens must know about the following regional planning and development agencies that work to implement NARC’s goals:

Council of Governments (COG)
Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO)….(read the rest here)

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