A radical call to ‘protect’ the future of the world.
40% OF LAND BANNED?
More than 40 per cent of the land surface of the Earth “needs protecting” if we are to maintain current levels of biodiversity on the planet, according to researchers.
This message, from an international team of scientists, was discussed in a recently-released comprehensive analysis of animal habitat today in the journal, Science.
The researchers found that a total of 64 million square kilometres, or 44 per cent of the Earth’s land surface, needs “to be protected from development” if we are “to halt the current decline in biodiversity”:
Not only should more than 40% be conserved, but the area that needs to be protected is occupied by humans.
“The authors emphasize that much of the needed area is occupied by human populations, emphasizing the importance of improving sustainable cohabitation and ecosystem protection in these regions. “
At present, about 70 per cent of the land on Earth is already considered “ecologically intact”, and includes large swathes of habitat in regions like Australia’s remote interior, Canada, Russia and Brazil.
Why would the authors suggest that the 40% ‘needing to be protected’ comes from where human beings roam?
The researchers mapped several scenarios of future development, and found that between now and 2030, about 1.3 million square kilometres of intact habitat will “be converted to intensive human use”.
Oh, how bad! Not human use!
Today’s analysis is “one of the most comprehensive of its kind” and can help in setting ‘effective conservation targets’, according to study co-author, April Reside, from the University of Queensland.
“The global debate is coming up over the percentage of the planet that we’re gong to protect, and the number that people land on will depend on their criteria of analysis.”
Percentage of the planet that “we’re going to protect”?
The authors continued: “Difficulties arise when the rights of people in developing countries to use their land for agriculture or other purposes comes into conflict with the global need for biodiversity conservation”.
This type of language is the sprouting seed of a great vision for mass land and resource control.
Once discussed as ‘conspiracy theory’, the building blocks are now being set for a final transformation of the world to a model of ‘sustainability’. A world that human beings can no longer co-exist with.
UN SUSTAINABLE MODEL
This type of propaganda from the ‘experts’ has been long-predicted to be the direction of the world for decades in ‘conspiracy culture’. However, no longer in the dark, moves are being made to seize control of the planet.
The UN’s ‘Post-2020 Global Biodiversity Framework‘ is currently in development, and will set an interim target for 2030 with the stated aim of “managing nature”.
The Framework comprises 21 targets and 10 ‘milestones’ proposed for 2030 include:
- Ensure that at least 30 per cent globally of land areas and of sea areas, especially areas of particular importance for biodiversity and its contributions to people, are conserved through effectively and equitably managed, ecologically representative and well-connected systems of protected areas and other effective area based conservation measures, and integrated into the wider landscapes and seascapes.
- Prevent or reduce the rate of introduction and establishment of invasive alien species by50%,and control or eradicate such species to eliminate or reduce their impacts.
- Reduce nutrients lost to the environment by at least half, pesticides by at least two thirds, and eliminate discharge of plastic waste.
- Use ecosystem-based approaches to contribute to mitigation and adaptation to climate change, contributing at least 10 GtCO2e per year to mitigation; and ensure that all mitigation and adaptation efforts avoid negative impacts on biodiversity.
- Redirect, repurpose, reform or eliminate incentives harmful for biodiversity in a just and equitable way, reducing them by at least $500 billion per year.
- Increase financial resources from all sources to at least US$ 200 billion per year, including new, additional and effective financial resources, increasing by at least US$ 10 billion per year international financial flows to developing countries, leveraging private finance, and increasing domestic resource mobilization, taking into account national biodiversity finance planning.
The World Economic Forum has called this plan the “Paris Agreement for nature”.
Agenda 2030 aims to ‘reduce inequality’ worldwide by forcing individual governments and citizens alike to share their wealth under the guidance of a one world governing body. This includes land and water.
The goals containing land–related targets and indicators under SDGs 1, 2, 5, 11 and 15. Many national, regional and global organisations/stakeholders are already working in the land sector are commit.
‘Great progress’ is already being made, they say.
However, in the Third World, we have already seen the potential for misguided (or mislabelled) ‘sustainable development projects’ that end up ripping off local people.
Corporate offsets — where corporations buy and lock up land in developing countries to offset their own impacts elsewhere — can also end up displacing locals.
Now imagine this same model on a worldwide scale!
Expelling citizens from land to ‘protect the planet’, funnelling those that remain in the regions to highly-sophisticated smart-city dystopia.
In George Orwell’s Nineteen Eighty-Four, citizens must apply for a pass to be able to travel to the countryside and enjoy nature. The natural world has been deemed off-limits to most of the population.
Unelected world bodies seek to do the very same to humanity under the guide of ‘sustainability’.
We warned of this incoming system, including the role that water will play in this future model, with comprehensive investigations in 2019.
Building strong local networks is a key factor to surviving the current shift of the world.
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