Agenda 21? The Plan To Depopulate 95% Of The World By 2030 Is NOT True
Despite the persistency of the conspiracy, there is no truth to the claim that the United Nations is trying to depopulate the planet.
It's not true, but the UN does have an Agenda 21, established at the 1992 summit, which calls for worldwide sustainable development, starting at the local level. It's a voluntary action plan and not legally binding. But it has been amended and reaffirmed over the years and exists to this day.
Agenda 21 also calls for "achieving a more sustainable population." This is not a call for a plague or other fictional de-population techniques, but rather urging governments to expand access to education, birth control and family planning and sexual and reproductive health-care services. The UN also urges implementing sustainable patterns of consumption and production as being critical to meeting the demand for resources from the growing population.
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The United Nations for some people conjure up images of a benevolent organization intended for the preservation of human life wherever conflict occurs, and of encouraging international cooperation and peace. Far from this peaceful image, however, is their little-publicized plan to depopulate 95% of the world by 2030. Thus, it is no wild conspiracy theory, but fact.
And they called this UN plot: Agenda 21.
Local Government Implementation of Agenda 21
The local government implementation of Agenda 21 was prepared by ICLEI for the Earth Council’s Rio+5 Forum (April 13-19, 1997 — Rio de Janeiro, Brazil), for the 5th Session of the UN Commission on Sustainable Development, and for the UN General Assembly’s “Earth Summit+5” Special Session.
United Nations plot to depopulate 95% of the world by 2030
Agenda 21 was United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs, Division for Sustainable Development and was apparently developed as a means of restructuring the world population to lessen environmental impact and achieve an improved quality of life. One of the main ways of achieving this, however, is through encouraged and direct depopulation.
As the UN put it:
"comprehensive plan of action to be taken globally, nationally and locally by organizations of the United Nations system, government, and major groups, in every area in which humans have impact on the environment."
Although the language used in the original 70-page report that the UN published on Agenda 21 is vague and open to interpretation, as well as plausible deniability, the intentions in certain sections are clear. Depopulation to lessen environmental impact and stop overpopulation leading to instability.
While this sounds like a positive thing in some aspects, mere policy changes at governmental level alone cannot create an environment where big enough changes can come about in a short space of time.
Global epidemic: Huge scale depopulation in short time
To achieve such huge scale depopulation with a relatively short deadline the actions were taken would have to be drastic. Either a world war, global epidemic or some kind of widespread starvation caused by massive crop failures would be the only likely ways of achieving this.
The idea also raises the question of which 5% of the global population would be saved? Would these be those strong and hardy enough to survive the conditions placed on the earth that would kill off the remaining 95%, or perhaps the survivors would be chosen selectively from the elite and wealthy? And those who wake up to this evil reality will be imprisoned in FEMA camps before their death. Is this what they are built for?
Whether such a plan could ever actually be successful is another matter. Plans of this size and scope would require the collusion and agreement of at least every first world government in the world, not to mention that the number of resources and effort that would have to go into keeping something like this covered up would be astronomical.
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Learn more about Agenda 21
Watch the short video below to learn more about Agenda 21, in under 5 minutes.