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Rebuilding the Tower of Babel

“Come, let us build ourselves a city, with a tower that reaches to the heavens, so that we may make a name for ourselves." Genesis 11;4 And so began the Tower that would stretch to the heavens, because the people believed they were like God. The Tower of Babel narrative, found in the Book of Genesis, symbolizes human ambition to reach the heavens and establish dominance.

While the architectural materials of ancient times have evolved, the essence of constructing a metaphorical tower persists, albeit in a different form. Instead of mud and bricks, this modern tower is being erected within the realm of the Internet, symbolizing the digital interconnectedness of our global society. This virtual structure serves as a conduit for the aspirations of a New World Order, a concept envisioning a centralized global authority poised to exert influence over the course of future generations.

While the media claims that the New World Order or Agenda 2030 is a conspiracy theory, the media in more instances than not is simply repeating the talking points given to them by whoever is in charge of the narrative at the moment. Examples of the media claiming actual events are a figment of our imagination. Such as the Biden laptop computer where the media, intelligence organizations, as well as politicians, claimed the information was "Russian disinformation."

The Agenda 2030 initiative is undeniably tangible, with objectives that seem to attract the dedication of every influential and affluent figure in Western societies. Enshrined within the United Nations document titled "Transforming Our World: the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development," these goals aim to reshape the global landscape according to a unified worldview. While the outlined objectives suggest a vision of universal prosperity, resource sustainability, and environmental harmony, their achievement hinges upon the establishment of a singular global monetary framework. In essence, the United Nations and various oligarchic entities are engaged in a concerted effort to construct a modern-day Tower, symbolizing their aspiration for centralized control and influence over the fate of humanity.

A particularly noteworthy section of this document lies in point 27, which outlines the ambitious goal of eliminating human trafficking. However, despite the stated objectives of the United Nations and its associated non-governmental organizations (NGOs), the reality appears quite different. The ongoing implementation of open border policies, such as those observed at the southern border of the United States, seems to contradict these aims and exacerbate the issue of human trafficking. Point 27 explicitly states, "We will eradicate forced labor and human trafficking and end child labor in all its forms," yet the current situation suggests otherwise, with instances of human trafficking persisting under the guise of such policies.

Will global citizens benefit from Agenda 2030? Not likely. The benefactors of these policies will benefit entities, but the trickle-down effects will most likely not reach the people their virtue-signaling proposals profess to empower.  Agenda 2030 is framed as a global initiative to empower and uplift communities worldwide, there are concerns about the distribution of its benefits and the potential for certain entities to profit disproportionately. Instead of directly benefiting the people it aims to empower, there is a risk or high likelihood that Agenda 2030 could primarily serve the interests of powerful entities, including governments, corporations, and international organizations.

One of the biggest recipients of their programs are Government Elites: In some cases, governments may prioritize their own agendas and interests over the needs of their citizens. This could result in the misuse or misallocation of resources intended for poverty alleviation, education, healthcare, and other essential services.

Corporate Interests: While corporations may align their practices with the SDGs to improve their public image and access new markets, there is a concern that profit motives could overshadow genuine commitments to social and environmental sustainability. This could lead to "greenwashing" or superficial efforts to meet sustainability targets without meaningful impact on people or the planet. It is human nature to become greedy and put corporate interests before those whom the service was intended for.

International Organizations: Although international organizations play a key role in coordinating global development efforts, there is a risk of bureaucracy, inefficiency, and lack of accountability. Funds intended for development projects may be subject to mismanagement or corruption, limiting their effectiveness in reaching those in need.

The Agenda 2030 initiative, as outlined in the United Nations document "Transforming Our World: the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development," presents an ambitious however unrealistic vision for global transformation. While the goals articulated within this document offer a tantalizing prospect of universal prosperity and societal harmony, closer examination reveals discrepancies between rhetoric and reality. Despite the noble intention to eradicate human trafficking, the implementation of certain policies, such as open border initiatives, appears to perpetuate rather than alleviate this grave humanitarian issue. As we navigate the complexities of the modern world, it becomes imperative to scrutinize the actions of global entities and hold them accountable for upholding the values they espouse.

Before the United Nations or other global entities decide unilaterally upon the goals they set before the world, careful consideration must be taken to stop corruption in their organizations, and eliminate fraud, and malfeasance. Perhaps the best answer to Agenda 2030 is to allow each country to determine the paths that best serve its citizens before the 2nd tower of Babel falls.

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