According to the United Nations, “Agenda 21 is a comprehensive plan of action to be taken globally, nationally and locally by organizations of the United Nations System, Governments, and Major Groups in every area in which human impacts on the environment.”
Agenda 21 is actually a world-wide blueprint for international totalitarian control of all the earth, and its resources — including “human resources”. The goal of Agenda 21 is “sustainable development” — a term used to expound upon the U.N. position that human beings are destroying the earth’s atmosphere, its wildlife, and natural resources.
This is the document that awoke Chris Gerner to the subject of Agenda 21. “By 1996 most local authorities in each country should have undertaken a consultative process with their populations and achieved a consensus on a ‘local Agenda 21’ for the community.” —Agenda 21, Section 28.28
A saved Copernic search on the subject, containing several relevant links for your continued research.
Excellent Research Site on Agenda 21!
The ACL is a grassroots American research institute that studies communitarian politicians and programs. Our national goal is to inform and educate our countrymen who have yet to be told their government was reinvented in 1993. Our international slant is supported by pre-communist U.S. history and pre-interventionist American foreign policy. We seek out innovative, non-violent ways that will restore our national system of laws and political economy. We aim to expose and abolish communitarianism as a manufactured Marxist synthesis. We’ve proven it is not the solution they claim; it is factually the cause of our decline into endless international and domestic conflicts.
Big Media Won’t Touch Agenda 21
“I keep waiting, and waiting, and waiting for Bill O’Reilly or Shaun Hannity or Oprah Winfrey or somebody…..anybody, who has daily access to the multitudes, to say the words, “Agenda 21.” I’m still waiting, and for the life of me, I don’t understand the refusal to talk about the greatest threat to America that has ever existed….”
Virtual Library on Sustainable Development
A few dead links, but hundreds of links for your research on SD and A-21.
The Earth Charter is an authoritative synthesis of values, principles, and aspirations that are widely shared by growing numbers of men and women in all regions of the world. The principles of the Earth Charter reflect extensive international consultations conducted over a period of many years. These principles are also based upon contemporary science, international law, and the insights of philosophy and religion. Successive drafts of the Earth Charter were circulated around the world for comments and debate by nongovernmental organizations, community groups, professional societies, and international experts in many fields.
Global Vision Corporation is an independent non-profit Non Governmental Organisation (NGO) accredited to the United Nations Commission on Sustainable Development (CSD), a network of fifty-three Governments and over 700 NGOs collaborating to implement Agenda 21, the international action plan for the sustainable development of our planet which was agreed by 185 nations at the UN Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro in 1992. [read more].
Controlling private property usage “as far as the eye can see”. [more info]
Traffic Calming equals restrictions on your right to travel. AATC are citizens from all walks of life putting out the call for much needed Traffic Calming “Reform”.
A proposed “sustainable community”.
“Save the planet; kill yourself.”
To learn how the implementation of the U.N. agenda is taking place, utilizing Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs), read this.
Business and Sustainable Development: A Global Guide
Strategies and tools companies can draw on to translate an aspiration of sustainability into solutions.
Devoted to news, information, and resources about the companies that are leading the path to energy efficiency and greenhouse gas reduction.
DOE’s Office of Energy Efficiency and Renewable Energy
There is no shortage of useful information at this site, which is searchable by keyword, provides links to information on the whole spectrum of energy-efficiency and renewable energy topics, information on the latest news, as well as a list of key contacts and a list of hot topics. EERE offers access to DOE’s national laboratory data bases on a host of topics, such as solar access and wind regimes. There is even a form to submit energy-related questions and lists of discussion groups on various energy-related topics.
Information and resources on sustainable building services, practices, products, and techniques. The Sustainable Building Sourcebook is available online, and a searchable directory of green building professionals is located on this site. The site also offers green real estate listings.
Green Communities Assistance Kit
Developed by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency as a step-by-step guide for identifying and resolving community needs, and planning and implementing sustainable actions. Also identifies useful tools, case studies, and other resources.
Green Map System
The Green Map System is a globally connected, locally adaptable framework for community sustainability. Green Maps chart the sites of environmental significance in urban places around the world. Each map is created locally in a unique way, and the mapmakers are of all ages and backgrounds.
Green Restaurant Association
GRA is a national non-profit organization that provides services in research, consulting, education, marketing and community organizing. GRA utilizes a collaborative strategy that involves restaurants, manufacturers, vendors, grassroots organizations, government, media, and restaurant customers. Its model provides a convenient way for all sectors of the restaurant industry, which represents 10 percent of the U.S. economy, to become more environmentally sustainable. Developed a large database of environmental solutions for the restaurant industry to help restaurants move towards sustainability in the areas of energy, water, packaging, recycling, construction, food, and more.
Harvesting Clean Energy
With a tagline, “Farming for Energy Independence,” this site was created to build awareness of the benefits of renewable energy technologies for rural landowners and communities in Washington, Oregon, Montana and Idaho. The site features primers on wind energy, biomasss, solar stock watering and geothermal projects. The website is a project of Climate Solutions, a nonprofit organization based in Olympia, Washington.
Institute for Local Self-Reliance
ILSR is a nonprofit education and research organization that provides information and assistance on topics related to sustainable development. For more than 20 years, ILSR has worked with citizen groups, governments, and private companies to develop sustainable development policies. Visit this Web site and you’ll find information about ILSR’s activities, such as its Carbohydrate Energy Program and its work with Minnesotans for an Energy-Efficient Economy, a coalition of organizations striving for a sustainable energy policy in Minnesota. You’ll also find information on a technical and educational reports on a variety of topics, including sustainable development and sustainable energy policy.
The Local Government Commission
The Local Government Commission provides peer networking opportunities, acts as an interface between city and county officials, and provides practical policy ideas for addressing serious environmental and social problems. Major program areas include Pedestrian and Transit Oriented Land Use Planning, Waste Prevention and Resource Conservation, Resource Efficient Land Use, and the Center for Livable Communities.
Looking for Oregon’s Future: What is Sustainability?
This website from the Oregon State University Extension Service has a goal to “promote dialogue among Oregonians concerning the future of our communities, industries, and economy, and concerning the quality of of life we want to make possible for our grandchildren.” The site features 33 articles about sustainability, an interactive quiz to test your sustainability knowledge and links to other sustainability sites.
A project of the Minnesota Sustainable Communities Network, NextStep offers a host of useful information to promote community sustainable development. The site features 12 topic areas full of information, as well as a Sustainability 101 primer, a job board, and more. Users can even post information and resources to the site!
PLANetizen: The Planning and Development Network
PLANetizen is a public-interest information exchange for the urban planning and development community. The website provides a daily source of information on urban planning news, job opportunities, commentary and events.
Renewable Energy Policy Project – Center for Renewable Energy & Sustainable Technology
The REPP website provides extensive information on numerous aspects of renewable energy and energy efficiency, at levels from introductory to advanced technical. The site includes a calendar, discussion groups, data, and listings of employment opportunities in the field. Renewable energy information on hydro, solar, biomass, wind, and geothermal is offered, as well as micropower options and energy efficiency.
Resource Renewal Institute
RRI, a nonprofit organization, promotes the use of Green Plans to achieve a sustainable environment and economy. Green Plans are “dynamic programs by which all elements of society agree on long-term environmental goals and take responsibility for achieving them.” This Web site serves to educate and inform its users about Green Blocks, as well as to provide information on other resources and updates about what’s new at RRI. Access the Environmental Atlas for information on which communities across the world are implementing Green Plans and how they’re doing it. To access documents and speeches about Green Plans, visit the Green Plan Archive. Or join the Green Plan Forum mailing list to share comments and new information about Green Plans.
Sustainable Sonoma County
Sustainable Sonoma County is a non-profit organization that takes a holistic and comprehensive approach to problem-solving. The SSC website highlights sustainability concepts, notes numerous ways to get involved in sustainability issues, sponsors an online discussion group, and links to numerous other resources on sustainability. Current projects of SSC include sustainability interactive workshops, the Sustainable Urban Model creating a model of sustainable living in an urban setting, and the Sustainability Management Systems Coaching Program offering large organizations and businesses a systematic approach to becoming more sustainable.
TravelMatters! is a new website from the Center for Neighborhood Technology that provides a trio of resources- interactive emissions calculators, on-line emissions maps, and a wealth of educational content- that emphasize the close relationship between more efficient transit systems and lower greenhouse gas emissions. TM’s Emissions Calculator allows users to conceptualize how much carbon dioxide they emit due to their travel decisions. The site also offers transportation emissions by county for all contiguous states.
Through its worldwide membership, nonprofit Urban Ecology supports and participates in the development of ecologically healthy and socially vital cities and towns. At this Web site, you’ll be able to access information about projects such as Blueprint for a Sustainable Bay Area, which aims to create a vision for the Bay Area based on sustainable alternatives, and the Community Design Work project, through which Urban Ecology is offering communities a chance to participate in a “visionary, practical” approach to community design.
Minnesota Sustainable Communities Network
Minnesota: Sustainable Communities
Toward a Sustainable Washington
Transportation and Sustainable Communities
New Jersey Bureau of Sustainable Communities & Innovative Technologies
National Archives: Building Sustainable Communities
Center for a New American Dream
It is hence the purpose of Agenda 21 to curtail this supposed “threat”, by pushing for governments to implement policies, restricting populations of people from engaging in risky behavior that these globalists deem as lacking “sustainability”.
What behavior is considered risky or lacking “sustainability”? Virtually every behavior in which one engages in a free society. And that is the problem.
Under Agenda 21, land, water, minerals, the air, the population itself all must be tightly managed. Relocation of populations of people to “sustainable communities” is a necessary part of the “sustainable” equation.
If “sustainable development” is achieved, freedom will be nothing more than a fading memory on the global U.N. plantation.
Instrumental in the implementation of world-wide “sustainable development” — which is nothing less than world-wide Marxism — are numerous Non-Governmental Organizations. You will see links to many of these organizations below, for your further research. We will continue to add more links as we, and our excellent research partners discover them.
Also, see our section below, “Why should you care?” for hard-hitting information about how this program will ultimately change your life, if it is not stopped.
See how the blueprint is being implemented in the United States and by other governments:
- U.S. State Department Organization
- United States Mission to the U.N.
- Sustainable Development Partnerships — a website of the U.S. State Department, implementing Agenda 21 in the U.S.
- Smart Communities Network — a website of the U.S. Department of Energy
- UK Government Sustainable Development — Official Sustainable Development site of the British government
- UK Sustainable Development Commission
- Commissioner of the Environment and Sustainable Development (CESD) — provides independent analysis and recommendations to Canadian parliament in efforts to protect the envrionment and to foster sustainable development.
- Governement of Manitoba, Canada: Sustainable Development
- Natural Resources Canada — The NRC has a mandate to promote the sustainable development and responsible use of Canada’s mineral, energy and forestry resources, and to develop an understanding of Canada’s landmass.
- Canada’s National Forest Inventory
- Canada’s Model Forest Program represents an initiative in building partnerships locally, nationally, and internationally to generate new ideas and on-the-ground solutions to sustainable forest management issue
|Non Governmental Organizations (NGOs)
Working to Implement the U.N. System
“Since 1973, American Rivers has been dedicated to protecting and restoring healthy, natural rivers and the variety of life they sustain for people, fish and wildlife. A nonprofit membership organization, we lead the nationwide river movement. [more]
“Founded in 1964, the American Water Resources Association is a non-profit professional association dedicated to the advancement of men and women in water resources management, research, and education. AWRA’s membership is multidisciplinary; its diversity is its hallmark. It is the professional home of a wide variety of water resources experts including engineers, educators, foresters, biologists, ecologists, geographers, managers, regulators, hydrologists and attorneys.” [more]
“AWWA advances public health, safety and welfare by uniting the efforts of the full spectrum of the drinking water community. Through our collective strength we become better stewards of water for the greatest good of the people and the environment. … The American Water Works Association is an international nonprofit scientific and educational society…” Founded in 1881. [more]
“The Webpage of the European Sustainable Cities & Towns Campaign and the European Sustainable Cities Project! Campaign Interactive supports transfer of knowledge and exchange of experience in the field of urban sustainability and Local Agenda 21 in Europe, thereby helping implement the concept of sustainable development. It provides central access to comprehensive and up-to-date information relevant to all those working towards sustainability in an urban context.”
“The Centre for Sustainable Design was established in 1995 within the Faculty of Design at The Surrey Institute of Art & Design, University College, in the UK. CfSD has organised over 30 conferences and workshops, and undertaken a wide range of research and training projects on eco-product development and sustainable product design. It has achieved an international reputation for high quality, innovative, leading-edge work. CfSD is supported by an international advisory board.”
“REPP’s goal is to accelerate the use of renewable energy by providing credible information, insightful policy analysis, and innovative strategies amid changing energy markets and mounting environmental needs by researching, publishing, and disseminating information, creating policy tools, and hosting highly active, on-line, renewable energy discussion groups.”
“The Earth Council is an international non-governmental organization (NGO) that was created in September 1992 to promote and advance the implementation of the Earth Summit agreements. It is led by a body of 18 Members, drawn from the world’s political, business, scientific and non-governmental communities. Sixteen eminent world leaders serve as Honorary Members, and an 18 member Earth Council Institute functions as an advisory board.”
“EnviroLink is a non-profit organization… a grassroots online community that unites hundreds of organizations and volunteers around the world with millions of people in more than 150 countries. EnviroLink is dedicated to providing comprehensive, up-to-date environmental information and news. At EnviroLink we’re committed to promoting a sustainable society by connecting individuals and organizations through communications technologies. We recognize that our technologies are just tools, and that the solutions to our ecological challenges lie within our communities and their connection to the Earth itself.”
INFORSE and INFORSE members work for sustainable development in energy on all levels, from local to global. As part of this, INFORSE is working on a ‘Vision2050’. The aim is a 100% sustainable energy supply by 2050. National visions for Denmark, Romania, Ukraine.
A NGO, operating in cooperation with the World Trade Organization, which sets international standards for businesses world-wide.
“An ‘intentional community’ is a group of people dedicated with intent, purpose, and commitment to a mutual concern. Generally the group shares land or housing, or is otherwise close enough geographically to be in continuous active fellowship so that it can effectively carry out the purposes to which it is dedicated.”
“For development to be sustainable it must integrate environmental stewardship, economic development and the well-being of all people—not just for today but for countless generations to come. This is the challenge facing governments, non-governmental organizations, private enterprises, communities and individuals. The International Institute for Sustainable Development meets this challenge by advancing policy recommendations on international trade and investment, economic policy, climate change, measurement and indicators, and natural resource management to make development sustainable…” This NGO also operates IISD Linkages, “a multi-media resource for environment and development policy makers”.
“IWA was founded in September 1999 by the merger of the International Association of Water Quality and the International Water Supply Association. … IWA collaborates with The World Bank, The World Health Organisation as well as the main UN agencies (UNEP, UNDP, UNESCO), dealing with water and sanitation on projects of common interest. IWA is a founder member of the World Water Council and is involved in the Global Water Partnership and the Collaborative Council on Water Supply and Sanitation. The Association is represented on the Nominating Committee for the Stockholm Water Prize and is a strong supporter of the yearly Stockholm Water Symposium. During 2000 IWA contributed substantially to the World Vision for Water in the 21st Century and was heavily involved in the World Water Forum in Den Haag, Netherlands in March 2000.” [more]
All-encompassing site for Minnesota. “Sustainable Minnesota is the home page of Minnesotans for an Energy-Efficient Economy (ME3). The site was developed and is maintained by the Institute for Local Self-Reliance.”
“The Nautilus Institute for Security and Sustainable Development is to apply and refine the strategic tools of cooperative engagement in order to build global security and sustainability.” Also operates Pegasus Project, the Institute’s youth indoctrination program.
“More people means more pollution, more sprawl, less green space, and even more demands on the earth’s already overburdened resources. NPG is the leader in the movement for a sound population policy and advocates a smaller and truly sustainable population through voluntary incentives for smaller families and reduced immigration levels.”
“…The nation’s leading regional membership organization focused on promoting the understanding, development, and adoption of energy conservation and non-polluting, renewable energy technologies. For more than thirty years, NESEA has facilitated and enhanced a network of professionals, practitioners, and other citizens in pursuit of responsible energy use. Our programs and activities focus on the northeastern United States, from Washington, DC to Maine. NESEA is a chapter of the American Solar Energy Society.”
Sustainable Development Department of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.
“Information on sustainable agriculture for producers. Grants available for sustainable agriculture projects.”
“We are witnessing the beginning of a profound transformation – the successor to the Agricultural and Industrial Revolutions – the Environmental Revolution. It seems to take a crisis for human beings to get serious about doing things differently. That is the silver lining to the grave environmental problems humankind is about to experience – out of the impending crisis will come true change. The transition to a green (clean) economy is underway. That’s what we believe at SustainableBusiness.com.”
“The Sustainable Energy & Economy Network (SEEN) works to end World Bank and other government investment in fossil fuels based on their human rights, environmental, and developmental outcomes… SEEN, a project of the Institute for Policy Studies (Washington, DC) and the Transnational Institute (Amsterdam), works in partnership with citizens groups nationally and globally … Throughout this century, wars have been fought over fossil fuels. The reliance of rich countries on fossil fuels fosters a climate of insecurity, and a rationale for large military budgets in the North. In the South, it often fosters or nurtures autocratic or dictatorial regimes and corruption, while exacerbating poverty and destroying subsistence cultures and sustainable livelihoods. A continued rapid consumption of fossil fuels also ensures catastrophic environmental consequences: Climate change is a serious, emerging threat to the stability of the planet’s ecosystems, and a particular hazard to the world’s poorest people. The threat of climate change also brings more urgency to the need to reorient energy-related investments, using them to provide abundant, clean, safe energy for human needs and sustainable livelihoods.” [more]
|Sustainable Communities Network
“The Corporation for National and Community Service (“the Corporation”) has announced the availability of approximately $4,000,000 to award Next Generation Grants to eligible nonprofit organizations. The purpose of these grants is to foster the next generation of national service organizations by providing seed money to help new and start-up organizations, and established organizations proposing new projects or programs, plan and implement new service programs that have the potential of becoming national in scope. These funds are available under authority provided in Public Law 108-7, the Omnibus Appropriations Act for fiscal year 2003.”
“The Sustainable Development Communications Network (SDCN) is a group of leading civil society organizations seeking to accelerate the implementation of sustainable development through broader, integrated information and communications about what we know.” SDCN connects to the Sustainable Development Gateway. “The SD Gateway integrates the on-line information developed by members of the Sustainable Development Communications Network. In addition to over 1,200 documents available in SD Topics, we provide services such as a calendar of events, a job bank, the Sustainability Web Ring, a roster of mailing lists (listservs) and news sites dealing with sustainable development.”
“Essential to the success of the publication is the strength of its subscription database, ie. the level of decision-makers, policy makers and key specifiers who receive Sustainable Development International. Working in co-operation with international bodies – including United Nations Agencies (CSD, UNIDO, UNEP); World Energy Council (WEC); Investment and Banking Authorities and the International Council for Local Environmental Initiatives (ICLEI) – we have built a subsription database of decision-makers at local, regional and national level as well as representatives of development agencies, NGO communities and international policy makers.”
“The Sustainable Energy Coalition brings together more than 30 national business, environmental, consumer, and energy policy organizations. Founded in 1992, the Coalition promotes increased federal support for energy efficiency and renewable energy technologies and reduced federal support for unsafe or polluting energy resources…” [more]
“Sustrans – the sustainable transport charity — works on practical projects to encourage people to walk, cycle and use public transport in order to reduce motor traffic and its adverse effects.”
“WaterPartners International is committed to providing clean drinking water to communities in developing countries. We have solutions that work. Working in partnership with donors and those in need of safe water, we have helped thousands of people develop accessible, sustainable, community-level water supplies.”
This connects to Chapter 24 of Agenda 21, and according to the Anti-Communitarian League,at number 13. “This is how Agenda 21 ties to feminism.”
An international advocacy network that purports to strive for a healthy planet with social, political, economic and environmental justice for all through the empowerment of women. Features information on environmental links to breast cancer, women’s health, gender justice, UN conference followup, particularly monitoring of the Beijing Platform for Action and the Cairo Programme of Action. WEDO also publishes global reports on government and NGO action in response to these plan of actions. Co-founded by Bella Abzug in 1991.
Flushing freedom down the toilet?
NGO of the U.N. and several international member organizations. It’s purported purpose is to set international standards for sanitation and design for the commodes of your community.
From the website: “When we go to ‘toilets away from home’ we sometimes put up with the many discomforts like hygiene problems, inadequate sanitation, design flaws and many other problems associated with public toilets. Public toilets serve the male and female but it goes beyond that. What about the visually, physically and mentally handicapped, the child, the elderly, or people with babies, as well as certain religious and cultural toilet requirements? The female visits the toilet 3 times longer than the male; logically they need more toilet cubicles because of the absence of urinals….”
Aren’t you glad there is an international arm of the U.N. to address these problems?
“From politics to security to public health, from crime to the environment, a growing agenda of development issues can no longer be managed within the boundaries of any single nation. Global, regional and national coalitions for action are emerging centred around the United Nations’ indispensable role. The UN can bring together governments, civil society, multinational corporations and multilateral organizations – coming together around particular issues of concern and looking for innovative ways to address them.” — Mark Malloch Brown, Administrator of UNDP.
“At the United Nations Millennium Summit, world leaders put development at the heart of the global agenda by adopting the Millennium Development Goals, which set clear targets for reducing poverty, hunger, disease, illiteracy, environmental degradation and discrimination against women by 2015. On the ground in 166 countries, UNDP uses its global network to help the UN system and its partners to raise awareness and track progress, while it connects countries to the knowledge and resources needed to achieve these goals.”
Also operates the Sustainable Development Network Programme, which “oversees national programs, making information technology more accessable” to developing countries.
“SustainUS is a US national network of young people organizing around the World Summit on Sustainable Development (WSSD) in their schools and communities. We are committed to increasing youth participation in sustainable development issues, demanding government accountability to its citizens and adherence to international agreements, and working with all stakeholders to establish sustainable development practices. We educate young people about sustainable development, lobby decision makers, work with the media, and run projects that promote sustainability.”
“The World Business Council for Sustainable Development (WBCSD) is a coalition of 170 international companies united by a shared commitment to sustainable development via the three pillars of economic growth, ecological balance and social progress. Our members are drawn from more than 35 countries and 20 major industrial sectors. We also benefit from a global network of 45 national and regional business councils and partner organizations located in 40 countries, involving some 1,000 business leaders globally. The WBCSD’s activities reflect our belief that the pursuit of sustainable development is good for business and business is good for sustainable development.”
“World Education is dedicated to improving the lives of the poor through economic and social development programs. World Education is well known for its work around the globe in environmental education, community development, maternal and child health, school governance, integrated literacy, small enterprise development, HIV/AIDS education and prevention and care, and refugee training. World Education also works to strengthen literacy and adult basic education programs in the United States. Projects are designed to contribute to individual growth, as well as to community and national development. Founded in 1951. [more]
|Other Websites Promoting Sustainable
Development and the U.N. System