Late last week, U.S. District Court Judge Frank Zapata denied Tombstone, Arizona’s motion for an emergency injunction against the government of the United States and the Forest Service that would have given the city the green light to use heavy machinery to repair water pipelines located in “protected areas.”
Tom DeWeese refutes the "Agenda 21 is a non-binding resolution" theorists and much more.
Senator Kerry is planning to hold a vote on ratifying the UN Law of the Sea Treaty (LOST).
“If you want a UN on steroids, you want the Law of the Sea Treaty,” then-Senate Minority Whip Trent Lott (R-Miss.) declared in a 2007 news conference. The treaty, Lott explained, “undermines U.S. sovereignty,” “would create a huge UN bureaucracy” to rule the U.S. private sector and military, “would undermine U.S. military and intelligence operations,” and “would be a huge problem in terms of navigational rights.” Five years later, however, the man who once claimed that Senate ratification of LOST would “cede our national sovereignty — both militarily and economically,” is lobbying that very body to approve the treaty.
Germany's power grid is in trouble, and federal regulators are warning something must be done before the onset of winter's usual skyrocketing energy demands. They say the current grid is unable to support the forced transition from nuclear to government mandated "renewable" energies and must be expanded quickly to avoid blackouts.
Research reveals a newly discovered basin under the West Antarctic Ice Sheet scientists say could make the area more vulnerable to collapse and sea levels more likely to rise. Are we at risk of drowning?
The Department of Energy (DOE) announced earlier this week a $5-million initiative "to help expand the use of alternative fuel vehicles,” including electric cars.
The Senate is considering ratifying the Law of the Sea Treaty (LOST) as early as June.
A group of California teenagers is suing the federal government for endangering the survival of their generation by failing to reduce national emissions of carbon dioxide.
Lawmakers in Kansas are considering a strongly worded resolution condemning a controversial United Nations “sustainability” scheme known as Agenda 21, saying the global plan is a “dangerous” attack on private property rights, individual liberty, and national sovereignty. The measure comes amid a growing battle against the global “sustainable development” agenda by state legislatures, local governments and activists all across America.