The United Nations (“UN”) “unites” the governments of 193 countries of the world. Whilst the World Economic Forum (“WEF”) “unites” 1,000 of the world’s largest corporations. The two are joined by a strategic partnership to implement the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals of Agenda 2030. An agenda which aims to control every aspect of our lives.
None of these organisations or companies has officials which represent the people. We have not elected them into office to govern or make decisions on our behalf. And, no electorate has been asked if their goals are our goals or if their goals will create the world we, the people, want.
The UN’s Agenda 2030 for Sustainable Development (“Agenda”)
The Agenda, and the Green New Deal, are the ugly sisters of Agenda 21.
According to the Agenda, the 17 Sustainable Development Goals “clearly define the world we want – applying to all nations and leaving no one behind”. The UN makes clear that “business has to play a very important role in the process”.
Paragraph 28 of the Agenda states that “we commit to making fundamental changes in the way that our societies produce and consume goods and services.”
Paragraph 52 states that this journey “will involve Governments as well as Parliaments, the UN system and other international institutions, local authorities, indigenous peoples, civil society, business and the private sector, the scientific and academic community – and all people.”
Within the UN’s Sustainable Policy, which Britain has adopted, we find the objective to remove private ownership whilst at the same time we also find the objective to re-wild the countryside – the UN envisions that most of the people in the world will be living in cities by 2050.
The Agenda is “a codename for a master plan at the United Nations to change the political and economic system of the world to one of collectivism. And in order to do that people must not be allowed to have independence. They must be dependent on the state otherwise they won’t be easily controlled by the state. That means they can’t have private property.