OPINION: Gov. Rick Perry and Agenda 21

Source:  SPPI Blog

by Dennis Ambler

In view of Perry’s current stance on AGW, is it a ruse to get things like this in the back door?


Rick Perry tied to Agenda 21, globalist policies | August Forecast & Review  16 August 2011- By Terri Hall

Rick Perry may be good at invoking states rights and prop­erty rights, while dis­avowing ‘for­eign cred­i­tors,’ but his actions as Texas’ longest serving gov­ernor tell a dif­ferent story. Public pri­vate part­ner­ships (or P3s) are part and parcel of the United Nations’ Agenda 21. Two of the pur­poses of Agenda 21 are to abolish pri­vate prop­erty and restrict mobility and P3s act as the vehicle to do it. Perry made P3s a cen­ter­piece of his trans­porta­tion policy since he stepped in as governor.

While Perry dis­tracted Texans and tea partiers with ‘emer­gency’ res­o­lu­tions on state sov­er­eignty during the 82nd leg­is­la­ture, P3s spread from trans­porta­tion projects to vir­tu­ally every other type of public infra­struc­ture in a bill, SB 1048, passed by the Texas leg­is­la­ture which he signed into law June 17.

Now all public infra­struc­ture, including public build­ings, schools, nursing homes, ports, mass transit, etc. can be auctioned-off to pri­vate inter­ests in long-term sweet­heart deals with tax­payer sub­si­dies and profit guar­an­tees using P3s.

P3s give a pri­vate cor­po­ra­tion the power to tax the public, whether through charging tolls or other so-called ‘user fees,’ to access their own public infra­struc­ture, and, per­haps more insid­ious,  allowing well-connected pri­vate enti­ties to profit from con­ces­sions on land taken through emi­nent domain.

Perry’s admin­is­tra­tion of P3s is like his admin­is­tra­tion of his Emerging Tech­nology Fund that’s been highly crit­i­cized for steering tax­payer money to Perry’s cam­paign donors — a case in point, Dan Shelley.

Shelley worked for Cintra, who had its sites set on devel­oping the Trans Texas Cor­ridor. Shelley lands a job as Perry’s aide, steers the $7 bil­lion cor­ridor P3 to his former employer Cintra, then goes back to work for Cintra. That’s how Perry does busi­ness?—?pay to play.

A recent Wash­ington Post article doc­u­ments Perry’s work to get Chi­nese government-owned telecom­mu­ni­ca­tions com­pany Huawei, to base its U.S. oper­a­tions in Texas, a com­pany that the U.S. gov­ern­ment has deemed a threat to national secu­rity noting that “three times since 2008, a U.S. gov­ern­ment secu­rity panel has blocked Huawei from acquiring or part­nering with U.S. com­pa­nies because of con­cerns that secrets could be leaked to China’s gov­ern­ment or military.”

Perry’s cozi­ness with the Chi­nese and for­eign investors exposes a huge weak­ness in his right flank — illegal immi­gra­tion and open bor­ders. The Trans Texas Cor­ridor has been linked to the global plan to eco­nom­i­cally inte­grate North America, with the even­tual goal of a common secu­rity perimeter mod­eled after the Euro­pean Union. Perry ush­ered in in-state tuition for ille­gals and has long been an obstacle to immi­gra­tion reform or any Arizona-style immi­gra­tion law.

Perry’s record paints a much dif­ferent pic­ture than what can­di­date Perry would have us believe? — that he’s a states rights, con­sti­tu­tion­ally lim­ited gov­ern­ment con­ser­v­a­tive that’s respon­sible for the “Texas mir­acle.” In reality, he’s more like an Agenda 21 glob­alist willing to sell America to the highest bidder.

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