Trans-Pacific Partnership, Agenda 21 and Redistribution of Wealth via EO and Cap & Trade

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Yet anoth­er grand deci­sion by this admin­is­tra­tion, in which the Unit­ed States Con­gress has had no say, is the Trans-Pacif­ic Part­ner­ship.


From left are Nao­to Kan (Japan), Nguyen Minh Tri­et (Viet­nam), Julia Gillard (Aus­tralia), Sebastián Piñera (Chile), Lee Hsien Loong (Sin­ga­pore), Barack Oba­ma (Unit­ed States), John Key (New Zealand), Has­sanal Bolki­ah (Brunei), Alan Gar­cía (Peru), and Muhyid­din Yassin (Malaysia).

Their goal is to con­clude talks by the end of this year. To be clear, this is not about help­ing busi­ness and indus­try in this coun­try.  As with every­thing this admin­is­tra­tion has done it is about “lev­el­ing the play­ing field,” and not only here in the US, but glob­al­ly. It is about glob­al redis­tri­b­u­tion of wealth, which does not mean bring­ing oth­er coun­tries up to our stan­dards. It means bring­ing our stan­dards down, all in the name of equal­i­ty.

This is what needs to be under­stood when read­ing the Unit­ed Nations’ Agen­da 21 pub­li­ca­tion. It is a way of alleged­ly “improv­ing con­di­tions” in devel­op­ing coun­tries, which threat­ens to bring us down to lev­els we have nev­er real­ly expe­ri­enced before. In the excerpt below, from the Agen­da 21 pub­li­ca­tion, see the repeat­ed men­tion of  “devel­op­ing coun­tries.”

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