The plan to concentrate cities and hand the power over mega-regions to mega-bankers has been a long time in the making.
How old, exactly, is this global plan for domination we now know by the quaint shorthand “Agenda 21”? The plan to concentrate cities and hand the power over mega-regions to mega-bankers has been a long time in the making, for sure.
Old enough to be known as Agenda 20 or even Agenda 19, anyway.
The term itself derives from the 1992 United Nation’s Rio Earth Summit, in a plan that was adopted in a non-binding fashion by participants. In a practical sense, it gave a blueprint to governments on how to implement social engineering policy using the environment as a pretext. Most of the action was slated to take place at the local level, using regionalism to encircle the jurisdictional boundaries of cities, municipalities, counties and even states.
The idea goes back to the Club of Rome, whose 1972 publication The Limits to Growth outlines the rationale and implementation of lifestyle to meet with limited resources and bounding population growth. This idea goes back further to Eugenics, which aims to curb the reproduction of undesired population groups, while encouraging the well bred.
This idea rides on the back of the industrial revolution, which brought power to the working man; power which was seized back from those elites who once ruled with titles and crowns and who know rule through industrial monopolies and control of the power of cities.
This 1963 newsreel “Changing City” incorporates this mentality, selling the viewer on the problems of urban sprawl and metropolis development, while laying blame at the difficulty posed by diffused and decentralized power.
‘We need cities,’ the film urges, but these cities need to be guiding by “planners,” who need the authority to go outside of these petty boundaries and consider “land use” and development for the entire area.
The real pressures of city life, driven by the growth of small towns and modern life, give way to the authoritarian “solutions” of forcing a move towards austerity in the name of saving earth’s resources while further compacting people into mega-cities in the name of “sustainability.”
Just check out America2050.org for one of the leading plans on the connectivity between the United States’ burgeoning mega-districts and their role in the corporate-driven global world of the 21st Century and beyond.