2015 and beyond: the UN’s agenda for a new world order

Those who are planning for a new world order have established a target date of 2015 for reaching their Millennium Development Goals (MDG). These are the goals:

  • Eradicate extreme poverty and hunger
  • Achieve universal primary education
  • Promote gender equality and empower women
  • Reduce child mortality
  • Improve maternal health
  • Combat HIV/AIDS and other diseases
  • Ensure environmental sustainability
  • Global partnership for development

Notice how there is no focus on able-bodied men. Also troubling are the goals themselves. The elite and their minions are obsessed with data collection and analysis because that is how they measure the effectiveness of their plans. However, consider for instance that the easiest way to eradicate extreme poverty and hunger is to eliminate (kill) those who live in extreme poverty and hunger. It would get the statistics where they want them by their goal date.

This year, “The High Level Panel on the Post-2015 Development Agenda” offered new recommendations in its report, “A New Global Partnership: Eradicate Poverty and Transform Economies through Sustainable Development.” You can read all 81-pages at http://www.post2015hlp.org/wp-content/uploads/2013/05/UN-Report.pdf but here are some excerpts from the opening pages (specifically, pages 8-9). Bold print and italics (in this case it’s regular font) are in the original. As you read, allow yourself to imagine how they might accomplish their goals:

In our view, business-as-usual is not an option. We concluded that the post-2015 agenda is a universal agenda. It needs to be driven by five big, transformative shifts:

1. Leave no one behind…After 2015 we should move from reducing to ending extreme poverty, in all its forms. We should ensure that no person…is denied universal human rights and basic economic opportunities. We should design goals that focus on reaching excluded groups, for example by making sure we track progress at all levels of income, and by providing social protection to help people build resilience to life’s uncertainties…This is a universal agenda, for which everyone must accept their proper share of responsibility.

2. Put sustainable development at the core. For twenty years the international community has aspired to integrate the social, economic, and environmental dimensions of sustainability, but no country has yet achieved this. We must act now to halt the alarming pace of climate change and environmental degradation, which pose unprecedented threats to humanity. This is a universal challenge, for every country and every person on earth. This will require structural change…Developed countries have a special role to play, fostering new technologies and making the fastest progress in reducing unsustainable consumption.

3. Transform economies for jobs and inclusive growth. We call for a quantum leap forward in economic opportunities and a profound economic transformation to end extreme poverty and improve livelihoods. This means a rapid shift to sustainable patterns of consumption and production-harnessing innovation, technology, and the potential of private business to create more value and drive sustainable and inclusive growth. Diversified economies, with equal opportunities for all, can unleash the dynamism that creates jobs and livelihoods, especially for young people and women. This is a challenge for every country on earth: to ensure good job possibilities while moving to the sustainable patterns of work and life that will be necessary in a world of limited natural resources.

…cities are the world’s engines for business and innovation. With good management they can provide jobs, hope and growth, while building sustainability.

4. Build peace and effective, open and accountable institutions for all. Freedom from fear, conflict and violence is the most fundamental human right, and the essential foundation for building peaceful and prosperous societies. At the same time, people the world over expect their governments to be honest, accountable, and responsive to their needs. We are calling for a fundamental shift—to recognize peace and good governance as core elements of wellbeing, not optional extras. This is a universal agenda, for all countries…We need a transparency revolution, so citizens can see exactly where and how taxes, aid and revenues from extractive industries are spent. These are ends as well as means.

Extractive industries are those that extract oil, gas, and minerals. Is this a hint that they are about to take control of the world’s natural resources?

5. Forge a new global partnership. Perhaps the  most important transformative shift is towards a new spirit of solidarity, cooperation, and mutual accountability that must underpin the post-2015 agenda…We must fight climate change, champion free and fair trade, technology innovation, transfer and diffusion, and promote financial stability….it must…have a new spirit and be completely transparent. Everyone involved must be fully accountable.

These goals summarize some new world order ideas. There are countless organizations involved in the agenda, all under the auspices of a seemingly infinite number of United Nations offshoots. Have a look at this page for a list of a few: http://www.un.org/en/aboutun/structure/index.shtml

Here are a few more excerpts from the report:

We recommend that any new goals should be accompanied by an independent and rigorous monitoring system, with regular opportunities to report on progress and shortcomings at a high political level. We also call for a data revolution for sustainable development, with a new international initiative to improve the quality of statistics and information available to citizens. We should actively take advantage of new technology, crowd sourcing, and improved connectivity to empower people with information on the progress towards the targets (p.9).

Crowd sourcing is the solicitation of contributions from a large group of people, particularly an online community.

Representatives of indigenous groups and local communities wanted recognition of their need to live more balanced lives in harmony with nature. They want restitution, non-discrimination and respect for their ancestral ways. Those working in the informal sector also called for social protection and for reducing inequalities, as well as for opportunities to secure good and decent jobs and livelihoods.

All these groups asked that when the post-2015 agenda is put into place, it includes a plan for measuring progress that compares how people with different income levels, gender, disability and age, and those living in different localities, are faring—and that this information be easily available to all (p.14).

Who asked for these things? It’s difficult to imagine people whose greatest desire is to live in harmony with nature wanting the U.N. to send them a report on how their lives statistically compare to the lives of others. Actually, I think very few people would be interested in such a report. So, who’s doing the asking? Is it the elite of these societies? Will they be the primary beneficiaries of the restitution they want?

We asked where the money would come from to finance the massive investment that will be needed for infrastructure in developing countries, and concluded that we need to find new ways of using aid and other public funds to mobilize private capital (p.15).

They want to use contributions and public funds to take money out of the private sector. The new world order is about to pick our pockets.

We are also aware of how much more the world will change by 2030. It will be more urban, more middle class, more connected, more interdependent, more vulnerable and more constrained in its resources—and still working to ensure that globalization brings maximum benefits to all (p.15).

It seems they schedule a major assessment of their progress every fifteen years.

In today’s world, we see that no country, however powerful or rich, can sustain its prosperity without working in partnership to find integrated solutions (p.15).

That’s all I could take for now. As I said, there are over 60 more pages to the report. However, it seemed important to get the info out that official publications about their NWO plans are all over the Internet. On the other hand, all the documents are obviously prepared for their deluded followers, God bless them. Most of the goals are admirable; however, evil, fallen creatures are not going to create a Utopia for the rest of us. As I said, the easiest way to achieve their goals is to eliminate large portions of the population. That would greatly reduce the number of sick, hungry, and/or poor people, free funds for redistribution, and eliminate those who disrespect indigenous societies (if there are any left).

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