This is some good info about Agenda21.
How Obama Will Force You Into the Stack’n Packs
November 9, 2012 - Agenda
The Common Sense Show <http://www.thecommonsenseshow.com/>
November 9, 2012
Obama’s plans for a second-term plans includes an initiative to
systematically redistribute the wealth of America’s suburbs and rural areas
to the inner cities. It’s a transformative communist idea and it is one
that is already underway as these words are being written.
Electing or unelecting Obama would have made no difference to the
implementation of this plan. Obama is merely a teleprompter reading sock
puppet and Romney would have done this deed just as efficiently.
The real brains behind the coming Agenda 21-inspired mass migration from
the suburbs to the inner cities is Mike Krulig and his new group of
community advisors, Building One America <https://buildingoneamerica.org/>.
Their secretive agenda has been mostly achieved by Obama’s appointment of
like-minded community activists to his staff. In fact, Krulig was one of
Obama’s original community organizing mentors from the President’s Chicago
Southside days. The word stealth applies because a damning photo depicting
Krulig and Obama meeting at the Whitehouse in 2011 which appeared on the
Building One America website. (The photo is displayed above). However,
this type of publicity would not have been good for the swing voters living
in America’s suburbs. Obama’s people had the video scrubbed as well as the
search engine links. However, the Breitbart
a copy of the picture. This begs the question, if the Building One
America plan is so good for America, why would the Obama people conceal his
affiliation with Krulig and his group of Agenda 21 social engineers?
Kruglik’s Agenda 21 friendly group, Building One America, proposes the
creation of a regional tax-base sharing revenues in which suburban tax
money is directly redistributed to nearby cities and economically depressed
concentric zones of inner-ring suburbs. Building One America also seeks to
move the poor out of cities by imposing mandatory low-income-housing quotas
for middle-class suburban developments.
Krulig’s group also seeks to export the controversial regional tax-base
sharing scheme currently in place in the Minneapolis–St. Paul area to the
rest of the country. Under this program, a portion of suburban tax money
flows into a common regional pot, which is then effectively redistributed
to urban, and a few less well-off “inner-ring” suburban, municipalities.
The Minneapolis-St. Paul area regional government is run by unelected and
unaccountable bureaucrats who are out of control. It is critical to know
that removing the election process from this endeavor was deliberate for
reasons that will become obvious as the reader will discover.
Kruglik’s group also favors a variety of policies designed to force people
out of their cars and force suburbanites, robbed of their own tax money, to
relocate into densely populated stack and pack cities. Among Kruglick’s
strategies to separate people from their cars is the Vehicle Mileage Tax
(VMT). Road pricing for the VMT would be implemented to force drivers out
their cars <http://www.bayarealiberty.com/libertyblog/?p=485>. This will
impact all drivers except for the Obama inspired exemption of low income
The VMT is designed to give favored status to certain
These groups represent organizations that want to transfer wealth through
the heavy hand of regional government interfering in the housing,
transportation and land use market place.
This tyranny is also being beta tested in the Bay area in a project
entitled One Bay Area
One Bay Area Plan is a 25 year plan which combines housing, transportation,
and Agenda 21 land use policies. The public cover story is that the project
is designed to save the planet by reducing Green House Gasses. The generated
estimated at $15 million/day, would be used to fund further Agenda 21
transportation schemes such as buses, trollies and light rail which only a
few people presently ride.
This plan also calls for
would expland the plan to even more areas in the Bay. This would mean
even more requirements for high density housing in cities that do not have
their “fair share” of low
will result in more 200
square foot apartments<http://articles.latimes.com/2012/sep/24/local/la-me-micro-apartments-20120924>being
constructed near public transit lines.
This Bay Area Agenda 21 plan also contains a concept referred to as
low income and communities of color) would receive funds from these
windfall profits that the region would receive. (is Obama trying to
provoke a race war?). Additionally, development fees would be eliminated
for affordable housing developments, while subsidies would be used for
favored activities such as the creation of more micro apartments and the
construction of low income housing in the suburbs.
Most people mistakenly believe that the reality of the megacities concept
in which we are all herded into the stack and pack cities is decades down
the road. On the contrary, as you have seen, the program is being beta
tested in two large metropolitian areas. These schemes will soon be coming
to a neighborhood near you.
New York officials reportedly consider closed prison for displaced Sandy
*Posted: Nov 09, 2012 10:38 AM CST Updated: Nov 09, 2012 11:04 AM CST
*By FOX News
Officials in New York are reportedly eyeing a recently-closed prison as
temporary housing for people displaced by superstorm Sandy and this week's
The New York Post reports that state officials are considering the Arthur
Kill Correctional Facility on Staten Island to feed and house as many as
900 victims with nowhere else to turn.
"Our facilities staff have to go through it to determine what it would take
to get it up and running for such a purpose," Peter Cutler, a spokesman for
the state Department of Corrections, told the newspaper. "Of course, the
challenge is the fact that it was closed a year ago and all of the major
infrastructure components, such as boilers and wastewater system, were
As many as 40,000 New Yorkers need shelter from extreme weather events,
according to city estimates. On Staten Island alone, about 5,200 people
applied for temporary FEMA housing, but only about two dozen people have
been successfully placed, federal sources told the newspaper.
"It's empty. They might as well use it," said Rob Conigatti, 39, who lost
his Dongan Hills home and is now staying with his extended family. "At
least they have the right facilities. You can't keep them in schools. The
kids gotta go to school."
WGEN ASKS': What happened to all those generators and other items that
were set up for that marathon "Bloomers" was intent upon having until the
outrage got to him?
Bitter cold inside a disaster shelter'You could see your breath,' displaced
resident says10:04 AM, Nov 9, 2012 |
[image: Photos taken by Brian Sotelo of the tent city set up at Monmout]
Photos taken by Brian Sotelo of the tent city set up at Monmouth Park in
Oceanport by FEMA for victims of Sandy. Any resident who cares to comment
on the conditions in the shelter is invited to contact Asbury Park Press
reporter Steve Edelson at sedelson@....
*OCEANPORT* As he lights up a Marlboro and takes a slow drag before
exhaling, Brian Sotelo is a man who has finally reached his breaking point.
Anger drips from every word as he peers out at the tops of the white tents
rising over the trees in the distance. The depth of despair in his eyes is
difficult to fathom.
And he makes it clear he’s was not going down without a fight.
We stood and talked in the cool morning air a short distance up the road
after security at the front gate threatened to have our cars removed
outside the entrance to what Sotelo’s identification tag calls “Camp
Freedom,” even though it more closely resembles a prison camp.
A Seaside Heights resident who was at Pine Belt Arena in Toms River with
his wife and three kids a half-hour before the shelter opened as superstorm
Sandy approached last week, Sotelo was part of a contingent shifted on
Wednesday to this makeshift tent city in the parking lot across Oceanport
Avenue from Monmouth Park.
“Sitting there last night you could see your breath,” said Sotelo. “At
(Pine Belt) the Red Cross made an announcement that they were sending us to
permanent structures up here that had just been redone, that had washing
machines and hot showers and steady electric, and they sent us to tent
city. We got (expletive).
“The elections are over and here we are. There were Blackhawk helicopters
flying over all day and night. They have heavy equipment moving past the
tents all night.”
Welcome to the part of the disaster where people start falling through the
No media is allowed inside the fenced complex, which houses operations for
JCP&L’s army of workers from out of the area. The FEMA website indicated on
Monday that there had been a shelter for first responders, utility and
construction workers to take a break, although the compound now contains a
full-time shelter operated by the state Department of Human Services.
Sotelo scrolls through the photos he took inside the facility as his wife,
Renee, huddles for warmth inside a late-model Toyota Corolla stuffed with
possessions, having to drive out through the snow and slush to tell their
story. The images on the small screen include lines of outdoor portable
toilets, of snow and ice breaching the bottom of the tent and an elderly
woman sitting up, huddled in blankets.
All the while, a black car with tinted windows crests the hill and cruises
by, as if to check on the proceedings.
As Sotelo tells it, when it became clear that the residents were less than
enamored with their new accommodations Wednesday night and were letting the
outside world know about it, officials tried to stop them from taking
pictures, turned off the WiFi and said they couldn’t charge their smart
phones because there wasn’t enough power.
“My 6-year-old daughter Angie was a premie and has a problem regulating her
body temperature,” Sotelo noted. “Until 11 (Wednesday) night they had no
medical personnel at all here, not even a nurse. After everyone started
complaining and they found out we were contacting the press, they brought
people in. Every time we plugged in an iPhone or something, the cops would
come and unplug them. Yet when they moved us in they laid out cable on the
table and the electricians told us they were setting up charging stations.
But suddenly there wasn’t enough power.”
All of this is merely the last straw for a 46-year-old on disability, with
two rods and 22 staples in his back.
“The staff at the micro-city are providing for the needs of all the
evacuees,” said Nicole Brossoie, spokeswoman for the Department of Human
Services. “Each day there is transportation to the pharmacy for
prescription medications, if needed. There are ADA (handicapped-accessible)
toilets and showers on site.
“There were concerns with the heat when evacuees first arrived. Those
issues were resolved within a couple of hours by adding more heaters.”
Sotelo’s seen the home he rents on Kearney Avenue even though residents
have yet to be allowed back, having been enlisted as a driver for the Red
He was on the barrier islands the day after the storm, as a matter of fact.
There had been a foot of water in his place. That’s it. And now he’s left
to wonder why he’s still not allowed back.
Even without gas or electric, he figures it has to be better than this
“Everybody is angry over here. It’s like being prison,” said Sotelo, who
grew up in Wayne. “I’ve been working since I was 10. I’ve been on my own
since I was 16. And for things to be so bad that it’s pissing me off, that
tells you something.”
After a night of restless sleep in which his cot actually broke at one
point, landing him on the floor, what Sotelo wants are answers and action.
He wants to go home, and until that happens he wants a little respect.
Finally, he tosses his cigarette butt aside and sidles back into the
driver’s seat of his car, ready to head back through the gates of the
encampment, as confused and frustrated as ever about his future.
(Attachment image00173.jpg is missing)