US Participation in Agenda 21 Feb24

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US Participation in Agenda 21

 Agenda 21 policies began in the 1970’s. It was formally launched world wide in 1992 at the Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro where, on Prince Charles’ yacht, President George HW Bush signed the  United States to it without the consent of the American people or their representatives in Congress.

It is the sacred principles enshrined in the United Nations charter to which the American people will henceforth pledge their allegiance. President Bush, UN General Assembly, Feb 1, 1992

Agenda 21 was designed to avoid US Senate ratification as a UN treaty because all of its mandates could be implemented by President Bush and his successors as “soft policy” –  as Federal Agency regulations, executive orders and funded mandates to state, county and local governments.

President Bill Clinton took office the following year and created the President’s Council on Sustainable Development which began  immediate, comprehensive, and irreversible  implementation. Clinton’s council was comprised of federal agencies, corporations, and non-profit UN NGOs.  The Council on Sustainable Development moved quickly to ensure that all federal agencies would change their policies to comply with UN Agenda 21. 

Agenda 21 is “top down and bottom up”, in that much of it requires subsumption and control of citizen’s freedom of movement, and the use of private property which is managed at state, county  and local levels. One NGO was set up and named the International Council of Local Environmental Initiatives.  ICLEI, is tasked with carrying out the goals of Agenda 21 worldwide at the local level. However, local implementation of Agenda 21 in the US presented significant violations of individual and property rights that are protected by the US Constitution. So, ICLEI US was set up and Local Agenda 21 was rebranded as “Sustainable Development”.  Over 600 counties  cities in the U.S. are members. If your town or county are members, your tax dollars are paying for the eventual removal of your own property rights.

Agenda 21 has now shaped every law, regulation and strategy of every department of our Federal government. If you think this is an exaggeration, look through the table of contents below from the Agenda 21 progress report that the US Government provided to the UN at the Johannesburg Summit.

The extent US policy and funding dedicated to to Agenda21 is staggering. Ask yourself why the United States Federal Government has agreed to submit such sovereign responsibilities over to UN policies, on a massive scale. These impact every aspect of our lives yet our Federal Government has committed to the UN, through Agenda 21, to regulate all of it.

While Agenda 21 initiatives permeate Federal program, polices and regulations, it remians non-binding. The accelerated push of “Sustainable Development” ICLEI initiatives throughout America are crucial because this agenda cannot be accomplished without control of zoning, regulations, and legislation at the state, county and local government level.

 

United States Country Profile: A  Report on Implementation of Agenda 21

The purpose of Country Profiles is to serve as institutional memory to track and record national actions undertaken to implement Agenda 21.

 

CHAPTERS 1 & 2: INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION TO ACCELERATE SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT INDEVELOPING COUNTRIES AND RELATED DOMESTIC POLICIES and TRADE

CHAPTER 3: COMBATING POVERTY

CHAPTER 4: CHANGING COMSUMPTION PATTERNS

CHAPTER 4: CHANGING CONSUMPTION PATTERNS – ENERGY

CHAPTER 4: CHANGING CONSUMPTION PATTERNS – TRANSPORT

CHAPTER 5: DEMOGRAPHIC DYNAMICS AND SUSTAINABILITY

CHAPTER 6: PROTECTING AND PROMOTING HUMAN HEALTH

CHAPTER 7: PROMOTING SUSTAINABLE HUMAN SETTLEMENT DEVELOPMENT

CHAPTER 8: INTEGRATING ENVIRONMENT AND DEVELOPMENT IN DECISION-MAKING

CHAPTER 9: PROTECTION OF THE ATMOSPHERE

CHAPTER 10: INTEGRATED APPROACH TO THE PLANNING AND MANAGEMENT OF LAND RESOURCES

CHAPTER 11: COMBATING DEFORESTATION

CHAPTER 12: MANAGING FRAGILE ECOSYSTEMS: COMBATING DESERTIFICATION AND DROUGHT

CHAPTER 13: MANAGING FRAGILE ECOSYSTEMS: SUSTAINABLE MOUNTAIN DEVELOPMENT

CHAPTER 14: PROMOTING SUSTAINABLE AGRICULTURE AND RURAL DEVELOPMENT

CHAPTER 15: CONSERVATION OF BIOLOGICAL DIVERSITY

CHAPTER 16 AND 34: ENVIRONMENTALLY SOUND MANAGEMENT OF BIOTECHNOLOGY AND TRANSFER OF ENVIRONMENTALLY SOUND TECHNOLOGY, COOPERATION AND CAPACITY BUILDING

CHAPTER 17: PROTECTION OF THE OCEANS, ALL KINDS OF SEAS, INCLUDING ENCLOSED AND SEMI ENCLOSED SEAS, AND COASTAL AREAS AND THE PROTECTION, RATIONAL USE AND DEVELOPMENT OF LIVING RESOURCES

CHAPTER 18: PROTECTION OF THE QUALITY AND SUPPLY OF FRESHWATER RESOURCES: APPLICATION OF INTEGRATED APPROACHES TO THE DEVELOPMENT, MANAGEMENT AND USE OF WATER RESOURCES


Click here to download PDF: US Agenda-21 Report to UN 2002

 

 

 

 

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