The United Nations (UN) was conceived out of necessity in 1941, after the League of Nations failed to preserve international peace. The UN officially came into existence on October 24, 1945, after the United States, the Soviet Union, the United Kingdom, China, and France, as well as a majority of the other signatories, had ratified the United Nations Charter (BPA, 2005).
The countries who are in the UN give a percentage of the taxes collected from its people to keep it running. This is how it was in the beginning and it did a pretty good job. It would be over a half-a-century before corruption started to seep its way into the UN. This corruption would come in the form of privatized corporate donations.
The changes in funding practices have deep implications for global governance. Private funding runs the risk of turning UN agencies, funds and programs into contractors for bilateral or public-private projects, eroding the multilateral character of the system and undermining democratic global governance. Multilateral mandates become increasingly difficult to carry out, as a profusion of earmarked projects undermines coherence, planning and coordinated action. The engagement of corporations and philanthropic foundation with UN organizations and their influence on global policy-making in general raise several concerns (University of Durham and John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, 2017).
By the early 90’s the UN had changed its agenda from preserving international peace, to an agenda of bringing the world together under one ruling government and a New World Order (NWO). This proposal was presented in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 3 to 14 June 1992. It was called the UN agenda 21. This has now been changed to the UN agenda 30.
On the outside this agenda looks good and presents a utopian like one world society. It teaches the public new words like sustainable energy, green living and introduces us to political correctness. It tells us that we can all live side-by-side through open borders and teaches us how to downsize our own lives to fit into this utopian world society.
What the UN agenda 30 really means will be forced mass migrations, taking land ownership away from the public sector and giving that land to the private corporate sector to manage. Our cars will be taken from us and we are to be moved into sustainable regions that will feed the population within that region.
The blighting of the public sectors has been happening for a few decades now. Once an area is marked for “blighting” (which means it does not sustain the population within that sector), police are told to no longer prioritize that area. It slowly becomes a high crime area. Strict regulations are made and imposed in that region. Zoning is changed. It becomes intolerable and often time inhabitable for the people living within that region. They find themselves forced off their land.
What happens to the land? Because of the new zoning regulations, the public sector is no longer allowed ownership.
There is so much more to the UN agenda 30 but I will let the readers do their own research. All the information is public. You just need to know where to look and how to look. They are required to give everyone public notice. The problem with the public notice would be it is buried deeply and broken up into pieces and housed within different Non-Government organization’s (NGO) that have been started by the private corporations that now run the UN.
It is time for the UN to get out of the U.S and here are some reasons why:
- The amount of money that is given to the UN from this country could go towards universal healthcare, education, and the homelessness in this country.
- American taxpayers cover 22 percent of the U.N. budget. That does not include the three special interest organizations- the World Health Organization, the Food and Agriculture Organization and the International Atomic Energy Agency, which require $100,000,000 every year.
- Then there are over a dozen other U.N. agencies and operations that American dollars also support.
- (2005). The United States and the Founding of the United Nations, August 1941 – October 1945. Retrieved February 20, 2019, from https://2001-2009.state.gov/r/pa/ho/pubs/fs/55407.htm
- (n.d.). Dumbarton Oaks proposals. Retrieved from https://archive.org/stream/dumbartonoakspro00amer/dumbartonoakspro00amer_djvu.txt
Seitz, K., & Martens, J. (2017). Philanthrolateralism: Private Funding and Corporate Influence in the United Nations. Retrieved from https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/pdf/10.1111/1758-5899.12448.