Wednesday, August 3, 2011

Sustainability - UN Agenda 21 - ICLEI - #3133 - VIDEO: President Obama's Executive Order 13575 - White House Rural Council (2) White House Council Takes Aim on Rural America - Renew America (3) VIDEO: L.A. County's Private Property War on Desert Rats

On June 9, 2011, President Obama issued a sweeping executive order for a White House Rural Council that purports to exert broad municpal powers over the food, fiber, and energy production of Rural American. Where's the Line, America to how much power the president can amass by executive order?  AW: This clip has received 92,514 views.  Please watch this video, contains an excellent presentation of the potential impact on property rights from this Executive order and the people that are on this council.  

Henry Lamb:  White House Council Takes Aim on Rural America - Renew America - Where, exactly, does the U.S. Constitution authorize the federal government to create "sustainable communities" in order to:  "... expand access to the capital necessary for economic growth, promote innovation, improve access to health care and education, and expand outdoor recreational activities on public lands."  Clearly, the Constitution provides no such authority, and the Tenth Amendment prohibits the federal government from engaging in activity not explicitly enumerated and authorized in the Constitution. This fact meant nothing to Bill Clinton, who created the President's Council on Sustainable Development by executive order. Nor does this fact have meaning to Barack Hussein Obama. On June 9, 2011, by Executive Order 13575, Obama created the White House Rural Council.  This new council consists of 25 Cabinet Secretaries — or their designee — and is chaired by the Secretary of the Department of Agriculture. The mission of the council is to:  " across executive departments, agencies, and offices to coordinate development of policy recommendations to promote economic prosperity and quality of life in rural America, and shall coordinate my Administration's engagement with rural communities."  Anyone who has ever had cow manure on his boots knows full well that until the federal government decided to get "engaged" with rural communities to improve the quality of life for the poor souls who live in fly-over county, farming and ranching fed the nation. Rural America provided the resources that fueled unprecedented prosperity. Not until the government showed up to help did rural families begin to suffer.  Read more.........

L.A. County's Property War on Desert Rats - In Llano, in the middle of the Southern California high desert, a bewhiskered Jacques Dupuis stands in front of what was once his home. His laid-back second wife, Marcelle, her long, silver hair blowing in the breeze, takes a drag on her Marlboro Red as they walk inside and, in thick French Canadian accents, recount the day in 2007 when the government came calling. "That's the seat I have to offer you," she tells a visitor, motioning to the exposed, dusty wooden floor planks in what was once a cozy cabin where Jacques spent much of his life, raising his daughter with his first wife.  On Oct. 17, 2007, Marcelle opened the door to a loud knock. Her heartjumped when she found a man backed by two armed county agents in bulletproof vests. She was alone in the cabin, a dot in the vast open space of the Antelope Valley, without a neighbor for more than half a mile. She feared that something had happened to her daughter, who was visiting from Montreal.  The men demanded her driver's license, telling her, "This building is not permitted — everything must go." Normally sassy, Marcelle handed over her ID —even her green card, just in case. Stepping out, she realized that her 1,000-square-foot cabin was surrounded by men with drawn guns. "You have no right to be here," one informed her. Baffled and shaking with fear, she called her daughter — please come right away.  Read more........ AW:  Please watch both videos, and read these articles, this is what planned by the Thomas Jefferson Planning District Commission thru the 1998 Sustainability Accords, thru a grant from HUD in the amount of $990,000

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