Designing a New World

In 1991, when George H.W. Bush gave his State of the Union speech, he said the following:


"What is at stake is more than one small country; it is a big idea: a new world order, where diverse nations are drawn together in common cause to achieve the universal aspirations of mankind -- peace and security, freedom, and the rule of law."



I didn’t know what he meant at the time, but it made the hair on the back of my neck stand up.  Nearly two decades later, I now know what he meant.  It’s  unfortunate that he used the term ‘order’ because it is ambiguous.  It would have been more clear if he had said, “new world organization” because that’s what he and his fellow globalists had in mind - a reorganization of the world - a new design, redrawing the maps, redesigning governments and how they operate, redistributing economic wealth, shifting the centers of power from nation-states to committees of world thinkers who would - from high atop their world perch, decide how we will all live, work and think.   Part of me wants to laugh hysterically because the idea is so insane - but the reality is that these insane people have the power and wealth behind them.  That pretty much squashes the humor in it.   There is a saving grace however. 


New World Order


The ‘New World Order’ is a strategic plan to re-engineer our lives - from our neighborhoods to how our government operates - to the curriculum in our schools - to the borders of our country and the relationship our country has with others.   And they are doing it - not just in this country, but in countries all over the world.   The saving grace is that because it is a strategic plan, the elements of the plan can be discovered and can be foiled.  And you don’t have to take on the whole world, you only have to identify the useful idiots in your community that are hired to implement the elements of the plan.  They can then be run out of town on a rail - tarred and feathered preferably.    


For example, on March 21, 2008, there was a story in the Twin Falls Times-News about a plan by a former park ranger, Mary Inman to have the Magic Valley declared a National Heritage Area.   What does that mean?   Put on your strategic planning hat and think:  What do you need to do to re-engineer the way people live and use the resources of a country? Answer:  You need to put managers in place - and give them the authority to manage geographic regions or zones.  It doesn’t matter what you call the zone - Hubzone, Neighborhood Association, Economic Development Zone, Heritage Area, Regional Planning Association - it’s all the same.  It is a geographically defined area designated for management by an unelected, unaccountable group who will decide how the property in the area will be used - or not used.   


Mary Inman and her team want to manage the Magic Valley and they are using a cock and bull story about this area being culturally significant.  I love Idaho.  I was born and raised here - but let's get real.  There's nothing magic about the Magic Valley.  It's just a nice rural area with small towns that are still primarily agricultural.   The canyon is awesome - but it’s going to be there whether Magic Valley residents choose to have their lives and property managed by Inman or not.

Inman and her central planners are dangling the carrot of federal grant dollars for visitors centers and cultural heritage sites.  In return for those federal dollars, you lose control of your destiny to a unelected, unaccountable group of central planners - who start right off the bat lying to you about the significance of the heritage area designation and what the real agenda is about.   They are counting on people in this area being unsophisticated country bumpkins who won’t understand the implications of putting their property under the management and control of her group.    Think again Mary Inman.


Strategic Plan for Reorganization


In order for the designers of the global management plan to implement their plan, existing government structures and legal frameworks must either be eliminated or made superfluous. Towards that goal - in terms of management of geographic areas and the resources they contain, unelected, regional managers must be installed with the authority to implement the management plans of the international ruling committees (this is the communist system btw).   This strategy is called regionalization.   There is logic behind regionalization for some purposes, but the flaw - from the perspective of citizens - is that the regional managers are not elected - and are not accountable to the people of the region.  This ‘oversight’ was not by accident.  It was by design.


The National Heritage Area program is only one of many programs that designate geographic zones for management.  The American Heritage Rivers Initiative is another program.   Curiously, the National Park Service (NPS) seems to have removed information about the National Heritage Area program from their website.  However, persistence did yield one webpage recovered from the Wayback Machine titled, “What is a National Heritage Area”.   An assessment of the program was found on the Office of Management and Budget office website:


Office of Management and Budget Program Assessment


Excerpt from the Assessment: 


Are Federal managers and program partners (including grantees, sub-grantees, contractors, cost-sharing partners, and other government partners) held accountable for cost, schedule and performance results?


Explanation: NPS has not demonstrated sufficient means to hold program partners (the heritage areas) or Federal managers accountable for results. GAO found that the program does not have adequate performance measures to determine the agency's and areas' accomplishments and whether resources are being used efficiently. GAO also found that NPS "has not required regional heritage area managers to regularly and consistently review the areas' annual financial audit reports to ensure that the Park Service - the agency with lead responsibility for these areas - has complete information on their use of funds from all federal agencies as a basis for holding them accountable." NPS has identified managers responsible for the program but has not demonstrated that they have clearly defined or quantifiable performance standards for those managers related to the heritage area program.



Evidence: GAO Report GAO-04-593T: A More Systematic process for Establishing National Heritage Areas (March 2004). Cooperative Agreements identify the relevant NPS official and responsible national heritage area management entity but do not indicate how either will be held accountable for results.



World Heritage Areas


In 1972, the United States as a member of the United Nations, agreed to the UNESCO convention concerning the protection of the world’s cultural and natural heritage.   Funny thing - there is not one square inch of the earth’s surface that can’t be described as being part of the world’s cultural and natural heritage - including Magic Valley in Idaho.  The planet earth is our habitat - our cultural and natural heritage.  Under the UNESCO convention, the plan is to have global managers (partners) “protecting and managing it”.   Obviously, there is a significant conflict with U.S. law, history and traditions of ownership of private property and freedom.  The conflict is being resolved through regionalization (regional management) and gradual diminution of private property rights and related freedoms.   The regional organizations - once they get the authority, can make use of your property impossible by the implementation of rules - what you can and cannot do with your property. 


The problem of course is that nobody would argue against environmental protection to some degree.  We don’t want to pave the wilderness.  We don’t want a hog farm built in the center of a town.  But by the same token, we don’t want some busy bodies telling us what color to paint our house, what type of fence we can have and what type of vegetation we can grow on our land.  That’s why we need elected officials - accountable to us - making laws agreeable to us - or having the power to throw the bums out.   There is no such method of getting rid of regional managers - local, state, national or international. 


With an understanding that the plan to make Magic Valley a heritage area is not a local plan and not even a national concept, it should make what follows a little more real and not just the delusional ideas of some wild-eyed tree huggers.  The ultimate goal is to rewild large areas of the United States - putting them under the “protection” of managers like Mary Inman.   Obviously, it would not be possible to just steal the land from the property owners all at once so instead, they are chunking the regions into smaller management zones that will eventually be combined once the residents are driven out to the stack 'em and pack 'em  human settlements  in the urban mega-regions (PDF). 

Although the Wildlands Project's call for restoring keystone species and connectivity was met, at first, with amusement, these goals have now been embraced broadly as the only realistic strategy for enduring the extinction crisis.  Paul Ehrlich, Professor, Stanford U. 


Wildlands Network Design

Yellowstone to Yukon

Phased Management Plan



There is no question that the United States is participating in this global management plan despite the protestations claiming that any discussion of it is merely conspiracy theory.  It's not theory at all - but it is a conspiracy and it is one that is very easily uncovered with a minimum effort and a modest amount of curiosity.  The hope of this researcher is that the information presented on this page will peak your curiosity and spur you on to work to preserve the real culture and heritage that is due American children - freedom from a COMMUNIST system of central planning and global 'governance'. 

Vicky Davis
April 4, 2008