UN Biodiversity Agenda Defines Canada’s Environmental Laws
June 20, 2012
In Ottawa, Canada, the government has introduced Bill C-38 that places far-reaching measures concerning their environmental laws and the UN’s campaign to save the Earth’s biodiversity.
Current laws in Canada concerning protection of wildlife, water and air will be rewritten; including the Canadian Environmental Assessment Act, Fisheries Act, Species at Risk Act, National Round Table on the Environment and the Economy Act, and the Kyoto Implementation Act.
Bill C-55, similar to C-38, affects wildlife laws and natural resources, while setting new standards for the public management of forests, lakes and rivers.
In Canada, the Endangered Species Act in 2007. This legislation was championed by eco-activists, environmental lawyers who lobbied for stronger laws in North America that reflect UN Sustainable Development policies.
In 2010, the UN’s International Year of Biodiversity saw the implementation of environmental governance mirroring the UN’s agendas in Canada in the name of wildlife protection and foreseeable risks to biodiversity from the human population in Canada.
Ontario, say alarmist scientists, is especially vulnerable to biodiversity decline, and must be overseen by a global stewardship for the sake of controlling human impact.
The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences released a propaganda study wherein they claim boreal forests (which covers more than 40% of Ontario’s lands) should be regarded as a biome for the planet, vulnerable to industrial damages and man-made global warming. According to the study, as deforestation continues, resources are lost, and biodiversity is disturbed for the sake of humanity’s over-consumption and over-population.
The UN wants nothing more than to put a stop to this.
By setting legal timelines, recovery strategies, creating loopholes for UN approved industrial mining and forestry, while still claiming to preserve Canadian eco-systems; the UN is usurping these natural North American resources for themselves; at the exclusion of the rest of the world’s population.
The Canadian government, working with the UN has justified this relationship by claiming to care about nature and the economic prosperity of Canadian citizens. However, the UN’s biodiversity agenda undermines humanity’s future for the sake of what they claim are “endangered species”.
David Suzuki, founder of the David Suzuki Foundation Terrestrial Conservation and Science Program , condemns Canada’s adoption of UN policies. Suzuki’s Foundation recently published a study that points out Canada’s failing economy cannot justify the use of the environment as a “fair-weathered friend for politicians running for election.”
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