If you're ever in Mount Pleasant, Tennessee, don't complain about the water there. A state official recently warned that an unfounded complaint about water quality could be considered an "act of terrorism," the Tennessean reported Thursday.
Angry property owners “stormed” a meeting of the Kootenai County Planning Commission, forcing a halt to implementation of the controversial Unified Land Use Code (ULUC) Draft.
The “science” in John Cook’s media-promoted recent study claiming virtually all climate scientists believe global warming is man-made and a dire crisis is being exposed by real scientists — and Cook’s own e-mails.
The so-called “organic” foods industry may not be as natural as consumers have been led to believe, owing to a lack of serious testing and other major flaws in the system, according to a former inspector of organic foods in the United States and Canada who grew up on an organic farm. What the expert described as the “globalist environmental movement” — George Soros, for example, and others like him — is also deeply involved in promoting organic foods, he explained.
In an interview with The New American, Mischa Popoff, who serves as a policy advisor to the Heartland Institute and wrote a book exposing “the inside story” of the organic industry, explained that much of the certification process for organic produce today essentially amounts to a “scam.”
The UN’s Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change is in trouble and climate alarmists are hoping the much-ballyhooed Cook report released last week will convince the public to be very afraid of global warming.
As part of its drive for global so-called “sustainability,” the United Nations has a new suggestion for the people of the world: Eat bugs instead of burgers. The controversial recommendations come from a new report by the UN Food and Agriculture Organization touting the supposed benefits of “edible insects” and the role they might play in future “food security” — assuming the bugs are farmed in a “sustainable” way, of course. The latest UN document also outlines propaganda campaigns to persuade Westerners and shows how expanding the international regulatory regime can help bugs-as-food proponents achieve their vision.
With a veto-proof majority, the Missouri legislature approved a popular bill protecting private property and due process rights by banning a deeply controversial United Nations “sustainability” scheme known as UN Agenda 21. The legislation, SB 265, now heads to Democrat Governor Jay Nixon, who has not yet taken a public position on the issue.
The effort to ban Agenda 21 in Missouri, widely celebrated by activists from across the political spectrum, comes in the wake of similar moves to stop the UN plan across America.