There is an agenda behind it all.
The escalating regulatory attack on agricultural producers right across the globe is being orchestrated by the United Nations’ and World Economic Forum under the guise of their Agenda 2030 plan.
The U.N.’s 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) are directly implicated in policies that are destroying farmers livelihoods right around the world.
In Holland 17,000 farms will have to close as new emission laws are brought in. The Dutch government have ruled that nitrogen oxide and ammonia must be reduced by 50% nationwide by 2030. Some areas, namely farming land, have been told to reduce ammonia in the soil by 95%, an obvious attack on farmers who can't possibly do that. To reach that 'target' dairy farming in Holland will have to stop as nitrogen oxide, ammonia and methane are produced by cows naturally. Farming is obviously the real target with the Government saying that destroying their livelihoods is part of the “unavoidable transition” to improved air and water quality.
Likewise In Australia manure has been reclassified as 'toxic waste' under their 2030 agenda (yes, really) giving them the further excuse to issue rules, laws and diktats on how to deal with this 'toxic waste'.
The civil war in Sri Lanka is a direct result of farmers being made to farm organically, causing hyperinflation, mass starvation and an economic meltdown.
It has emerged that high-level Chinese Communist Party (CCP) members within the U.N. system helped create the SDGs and are currently helping lead the organisation’s implementation of the global plan, according to The Epoch Times.
If left unchecked, multiple experts said, the U.N.-backed sustainability policies on agriculture and food production would lead to economic devastation, shortages of critical goods, widespread famine, and a dramatic loss of individual freedoms.
Already, millions of people worldwide are facing dangerous food shortages, and officials around the world say those are set to get worse as the year goes on.
There is an agenda behind it all, experts told The Epoch Times.
Even private land ownership is in the crosshairs, as global food production and the world economy are transformed to meet the global sustainability goals, U.N. documents reviewed.
They warn that farmers will have to adapt or face the prospect of shutting their businesses.
One of the earliest meetings defining the “sustainability” agenda was the U.N. Conference on Human Settlements known as Habitat I, which adopted the Vancouver Declaration.
The agreement stated that “land cannot be treated as an ordinary asset controlled by individuals” and that private land ownership is “a principal instrument of accumulation and concentration of wealth, therefore contributes to social injustice.” “Public control of land use is therefore indispensable,” the U.N. declaration said, a prelude to the World Economic Forum’s now infamous “prediction” that by 2030, “you’ll own nothing.”
Numerous U.N. agencies and officials have outlined their vision of “sustainability” since then, including calls for drastic restrictions on energy, meat consumption, travel, living space, and material prosperity.
Just as industry and the motorcar has been designated as destroying the planet because of Co2 emissions, industrial farming is now being targeted for cow dung, equally as false, equally as ridiculous. Livestock produce ammonia in their urine and feces, and because they do this is now pointed to as 'destroying the planet' and so farming must stop.
Experts interviewed by The Epoch Times say that some of the world’s wealthiest and most powerful corporate leaders are working with communists in China and elsewhere in an effort to centralize control over food production and crush independent farmers and ranchers.
The increasing regulation of food production and even efforts to shut many farms and ranches come as officials around the world such as U.S. President Joe Biden and U.N. World Food Programme chief David Beasley warn of looming food shortages worldwide.
UN Sustainable Development Goals—Agenda 2030 - A Master Plan for Humanity.
The U.N. Sustainable Development Goals, often referred to as Agenda 2030, were adopted in 2015 by the organisation and its member states as a guide to “transforming our world.” Hailed as a “master plan for humanity” and a global “declaration of interdependence” by top U.N. officials, the 17 goals include 169 targets involving every facet of the economy and life.
“All countries and all stakeholders, acting in collaborative partnership, will implement this plan,” declares the preamble to the document, repeatedly noting that “no one will be left behind.”
Among other elements, the U.N. plan calls for national and international wealth redistribution in Goal 10, as well as “fundamental changes in the way that our societies produce and consume goods and services.”
Using government to transform all economic activity is a critical part of the SDGs, with Goal 12 demanding “sustainable consumption and production patterns.” Among the specific targets outlined in Goal 12 are several directly linked to agricultural policies that undermine food production. These include “sustainable management and efficient use of natural resources.”
World Economic Forum ‘Partnership’
Alongside the U.N. are various “stakeholders” that are critical to implementing sustainable development policies through “public-private partnerships.” At the heart of that effort is the WEF, which since 2020 has been pushing a total transformation of society known as the “Great Reset.” In 2019, the WEF signed a “strategic partnership” with the U.N. to advance Agenda 2030 within the global business community.
Many of the key officials behind Agenda 2030, including top U.N. leaders such as current Secretary-General António Guterres—a self-proclaimed socialist—have also been working with the WEF for decades.
Meanwhile, the WEF has been explicit with its goals. It recently launched a “Food Action Alliance” (FAA) that acknowledges on its website that Agenda 2030 “informs the ambition of the FAA to provide an enduring and long-term platform for multi-stakeholder action on food systems to meet the SDGs.”
Alongside the U.N.’s “Food Systems Summit” in September 2021, the WEF’s FAA released a report outlining its own “leadership agenda for multi-stakeholder collaboration to transform food systems.”
Among other elements, the document summarizes the FAA’s insights on “supporting transformative food system partnerships, and its value proposition beyond the UN Food Systems Summit 2021 towards achieving the UN Sustainable Development Goals.”
"YOU WILL OWN NOTHING, and WILL BE HAPPY"