Gary Gileno uncovers a slide presentation that was used in a secret vacation retreat for California mayors, city council members, city managers, and county supervisors. The slides include such things as war games in local areas, to ‘Smart City’ programs to control the population, to laws that encourage crime and allow for the early release of violent criminals.
The sale of Avista energy to Hydro One appears to be a backdoor effort to ensnare the Western states into the cap-and-trade taxes and the Paris treaty that Trump rejected. If the sale goes through, Hydro One will control 13 dams that supply power to a large portion of the northwest and Angelo believes that they will try to shut down the dams to make the area unlivable in an Agenda 21 scheme to remove people from the landscape.
Gavin Newsom is expected to become the next Governor of California, which is the most populous state in the US with almost 40 million people, and often sets trends for the rest of the country. Newsom is a globalist who plans to follow the United Nations’ Agenda 21 scheme that will plunge California deeper into tyranny with policies that include: getting rid of cars, expansion of mass transit trains and buses, and housing built near transit rails. Newsom’s futuristic plans are dependent upon the 5G weapons system that is being prepared for rollout.
David Knight and Eric Peters discuss the dangers of driverless cars, a new hidden fuel tax that costs Americans $4.4 billion per month, the ethanol lobby, the globalist push to make individuals dependent on the state for transportation and how governments are making car ownership inconvenient in order to get rid of them.
The California Energy Commission is forcing homebuilders to include solar panels in new construction, which will take full effect in two years and will help the state meet its Agenda 21 goal of supplying 50% of its electricity with solar by 2030. Low cost housing is already in short supply, and the mandate will add as much as $12,000 to the cost of a new home. More than 30% of people in the state’s metro areas cannot afford housing in their area, and in some areas it is higher than 60%.