Saturday, September 26, 2015

Obama's U.N. Ambassador Signs Marxist Utopian Program

Once again, the Obama administration uses a pen and a phone to implement Marxist utopian idealism at the expense of American sovereignty.  This time President Barack Hussein Mussolini empowered his ambassador to sign off on a United Nations Sustainable Development program and then quoted a renowned communist.  Gateway Pundit reported the following:

These “goals“, designed to eradicate world poverty and fight Climate Change, include the Socialist ideals of universal healthcare, universal education, universal employment, and wealth redistribution, all of which must in place by 2030.

On Thursday night, the eve of the U.N. Summit, U.S. Ambassador to the U.N., Samantha Powers (pictured above), gave a speech in support of the new U.N. Sustainable Development goals where she quoted Communist influenced economist, Amartya Sen:
“I want to open my remarks with a quote from the master, “Development requires the removal of major sources of unfreedom: poverty as well as tyranny, poor economic opportunities as well as systematic social deprivation, neglect of public facilities as well as intolerance or over-activity of repressive states.” This goes to the essence of Goal 16 in the SDGs, which as you know world leaders will adopt within the next few hours. But it was written nearly two decades ago – by Amartya. And, I would only say, I wish the world had come around to his vision a little bit sooner – we could have probably spared a lot of people a lot of heartache.”

We’re governed by traitors and fools.  Does anyone have an idea how they’ll implement this utopian nonsense?  I’m sure they’re looking upon the American people with a covetous eye.  Here are a couple of excerpts from their declaration:

Section 27:

We will seek to build strong economic foundations for all our countries. Sustained, inclusive and sustainable economic growth is essential for prosperity. This will only be possible if wealth is shared and income inequality is addressed.  

Section 28:

We commit to making fundamental changes in the way that our societies produce and consume goods and services. Governments, international organizations, the business sector and other non-State actors and individuals must contribute to changing unsustainable consumption and production patterns, including through the mobilization, from all sources, of financial and technical assistance to strengthen developing countries’ scientific, technological and innovative capacities to move towards more sustainable patterns of consumption and production.

Here is the price tag for this global initiative as reported by the Guardian:

The world’s development agenda is about to become more expensive than ever. At the UN’s Third Financing for Development conference, in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, between 13-16 July, world leaders will look for ways to pay for the ambitious and costly sustainable development goals (SDGs), which include ending poverty and achieving food security in every corner of the globe by 2030.

Addis is about moving from billions in financing commitments to trillions.

The specific targets for each goal, which have not been formally agreed yet, will take over from the millennium development goals (MDGs) at the end of the year. According to UN estimates, for the new goals to be met will require as much as $11.5tn a year, $172.5tn over the 15-year timeframe.

That’s trillions, folks.  Since this is a government sponsored project, you can expect the price tag to go up a hundredfold by the time they’re through.


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