U.N. Agenda 2030

​​​​​​​​​Date:  May 12, 2016

Host:  Jim Schneider

​Guest:  Alex Newman

​Listen:   MP3 ​​| Order

​The United Nations has developed a 15 year master plan of global control over all of humanity that leaves no one behind. The new goals and targets went into effect January 1, 2016.

How will it affect you and the planet? Joining Jim to discuss the evidence was Alex Newman. Alex is an American freelance journalist and is also president of Liberty Sentinel Media, Inc. As a freelance journalist he writes for the New American and this Crosstalk discussed his article: UN Agenda 2030: A recipe for Global Socialism.

According to Alex, Agenda 2030 is a culmination of past attempts by the United Nations at less ambitious and more abstract meetings over similar goals. This new agenda contains 17 goals and 169 targets that cover every aspect of life. It’s for every person on the planet and you cannot escape from this.

How did the U.N. plan to get every nation on earth to fall in line when there are so many different forms of government ranging from rogue dictatorships to communist regimes to sovereign constitutional setups? Alex believes it has to do with the incentive structure. Perhaps third world nations will be obtaining wealth redistribution benefits whereas America and European nation may benefit from more internationalism, more power for international organizations, more excuses for taxes, etc.

Some might wonder why this is so bad when the preamble speaks of freeing the human race from poverty, healing the nations and ending hunger. Alex noted that dictators and tyrants have always been masters at ‘concealing their agenda behind lofty rhetoric.’ So if you want to control people and take away their liberty and money, you don’t come right out and say you’re going to do that. Instead you play to people’s emotions so it’s only natural that they’re going to couch the agenda in terms that sound reasonable and even appealing.

For example, take a look at what the U.N. means when they talk about sustainable development. Alex went to the Rio Plus 20 Summit/the U.N. Conference on Sustainable Development in Rio de Janeiro in 2012. He asked U.N. bureaucrats and government officials to define the concept and he received many different answers. The prevailing idea is that humanity is unsustainable (we consume/produce too much and are too wealthy) and to be sustainable, we have to reduce consumption and our standard of living. However, when you scratch beneath the surface, what’s there is much more sinister. Alex discovered that sustainable development is not as scientific as some might claim. Instead it’s a catch-all term for a number of agendas including population reduction, earth worship and pantheism.

What does Agenda 2030 mean when it plans to reduce inequality within and among countries? Does Agenda 2030 involve universal health coverage? Universal vaccines? How does education fit into the U.N.’s planned goals? These and other questions and concerns are dealt with on this important edition of Crosstalk.

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