Executive Order 13575 Agenda 21 by any other name ...
Eric LaMont Gregory
Without a sustained and concerted effort to the contrary, the America landscape as we know it today is about to be added to the dustbowl of American history.
Not content with ruining our cities by removing their industrial base, not content to ruin our economy by permitting runaway grab and greed predatory trading practices to gain sway over our nation's economy without proper constraints; now the same interests want rural America within their globalist agenda as well.
Those within the United Nations system and their American allies who want world government created Agenda 21. Obama’s Executive Order 13575 is simply yet another deliberate step towards bringing land use practices within the United States into line with Agenda 21's 'sustainable development' objectives.
Executive Order 13575 by-passes the constitutional requirement that the executive seek the advice and consent of our elected representatives before entering into international agreements which bind the United States to what is essentially a treaty with a foreign entity, and all the obligations which treaties bring with them. Obama's executive order begins the process of bringing the laws of the United States into agreement with Agenda 21 land use direc tives.
Literally speaking, executive order 13575 will do for our rural economy and way of life what the Sarbanes-Oxley Act did to protect the financial sector of the United States from predatory investment and trading practices.
The Sarbanes-Oxley Act garnered overhelming support in the Congress, it was approved by the House by a vote of 423 in favor, 3 opposed, and 8 abstaining, and by the Senate with a vote of 99 in favor, 1 abstaining. President George W Bush praised the act when he signed it into law, stating that it included 'the most far-reaching reforms of American business practices since the time of Franklin D Roosevelt. The era, he stated, 'of low standards and false profits is over; no boardroom in America is above or beyond the law'.
In reality, as the financial collaspe of 2008 was to demonstrate, and clearly, the act only gave the illusion of controls and propriety. Executive Order 13575, gives the illusion of bringing land use matters under reasonable controls and good management practices, when it fact, like the Sarbanes-Oxley Act, it merely gives sway over land use in America to a small group of very powerful interests which do in fact operate above and beyond the law.
With the creation of the President's Rural Council, Obama intends to force American land use practices to conform to the 'sustainable development' agenda of the United Nations. Agenda 21 had its beginnings at the same time as its sister UN global initiative known as the 'global warming' carbon reduction movement. Just as the current attempt to reform health care in the US has its origins in the UN worldwide 'Health for All by the Year 2000' movement, and is the basis of the Clinton and more recently Obama administration's foray into health care reform.
Obama's Executive Order is far-reaching in scope and involves the federal government in every aspect of land use, both urban and rural. The most important provisions of Executive Order 13575 are as follows:
(a) make recommendations to the President (not the legislature), 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, and 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.
It should not escape the imagination of the public that these are matters to be decided upon by our legislatures in consultation with the citizens they represent, and not by federal executive edict.
Chicago Tribune, 21 April 1934
with the full faith and credit of the United States at stake, deficit brinksmanship is a frontal assault on the American people