Clint Didier speaks about UN Agenda 21 at FourC meeting in Sequim

by Lois Krafsky-Perry and Sue Forde
for Citizen Review Online

Thursday, September 29, 2011

Sequim, WA - Approximately 350 citizens attended the regular monthly meeting held on September 26, 2011 of the Concerned Citizens of Clallam County (FourC) to listen to Clint Didier, former NFL football player and Super Bowl winner, who ran for the US Senate, speak about the effect of UN Agenda 21 on farms in eastern Washington. Didier owns a large farm in Etopia, Washington. The meeting was held at the Sequim Boys and Girls Club to a packed auditorium.

FourC leader Bill Paulbitski opened the meeting, and recognized the elected officials and candidates in attendance, including Sheriff Bill Benedict, candidate for Clallam County Commission Jim McEntire, and candidate for US Congress Bob Sauerwein, as well as those serving in the military, past and present. County Commissioner Mike Doherty came in late, and was in the back of the room observing; he was recognized later in the program.

Paulbitski then gave an overview of UN Agenda 21 for those new to the concept. Agenda 21 is an action plan of the United Nations (UN) related to sustainable development and was an outcome of the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development (UNCED) held in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, in 1992. It is a comprehensive blueprint of action to be taken globally, nationally and locally by organizations of the UN, governments, and major groups in every area in which humans directly affect the environment. (See a video of an overview here.) “Humans must be led by groups who are ‘enlightened’”, he said, according to the terms under Agenda 21. He then introduced Didier.

Clint DidierClint Didier ran against Senator Patty Murray in the 2008 election and lost in the primary to Dino Rossi. The former NFL Washington Redskins player said he was missing his former team’s game they are playing tonight. "That is a game. This is life; this is freedom," he announced.

He mentioned the movie, "Brave Heart" and its message about freedom.

Didier referred to Henry Lamb's writings and tape, bringing warning about the many problems of global governance.

This is not a Democrat or Republican problem; it’s an “elitist” problem, said Didier, who continued with, "They know best. Doing God's service while breaking all His laws." He explained how the Federal Executive Branch is circumventing Congress by using Executive Orders to effectively create unconstitutional laws.

Didier said there have been 13,575 Executive Orders signed by Presidents since the beginning; President Obama just signed his 85th Executive Order since being elected. He commented that Obama said the US was “mandated” by the United Nations to attack Libya. “It’s time we stand and take our country back,” he announced.

Didier talked about NAIS ( National Animal Identification System) and how the people fought and defeated it; it came back under a different name. He discussed the power of the county sheriffs, and gave the example of how Sheriff Mack won a US Supreme Court decision giving power to sheriffs against federal government intrusion. The suit contended that the federal government had no authority or jurisdiction to compel or force any sheriff in the United States to comply with any mandate, funded or not. “Mack had the courage to stand”, he said. Didier recommended a book written by Mack entitled “County Sheriffs - America’s Last Hope.”

Wyoming sheriffs are willing to enforce the 10th amendment against federal interference, as well, and the move has been upheld in the courts.

Didier told the horror stories about how UN Agenda 21 is affecting farming, as it is being implemented through the various federal agencies. The EPA (Environmental Protection Agency) is requiring buffers on “any” waterways, whether they are seasonal or not, for 500 feet on each side - a total of 1000 feet. When this goes into effect, he said, over 61% of our ground will be “gone” for farming. The National Marine Fisheries Service wants 1000 foot buffers on each side, he said, which would remove 80 percent of available farm land from production. He wonders if this is a way to control the population, based on what is written in Agenda 21’s UN Habitat Plan.

Didier discussed the dam breaching going on at the Elwha River and said there is a desire to breach other dams - another item called for under Agenda 21. The newly appointed assistant Secretary of the Interior, Maxine Wodders, has stated she wants to breach the dams. He said there is no reason to breach dams for the salmon, as there have been record runs of salmon the past two years - and the “powers that be” just can’t understand why!

Moss growth is no longer treated because of regulations by the US Bureau of Reclamation, and Didier and his family spent untold hours this season trying to keep it under control cleaning the pump filters, he said. When the moss builds up it plugs the screens of the water pumps, and water doesn’t flow to irrigate the plants, costing farmers in terms of what they are able to produce efficiently, which, in turn, affects all of us.

He talked about the Sackett family in Idaho, who have lost the use of their land due to the “wetlands” designation - a classification that originated in the United Nations (from a meeting in Iran), according to Didier.

Hay is now a pollutant”, according to the EPA (US Environmental Protection Agency), he said.
Farmers are charged $150 permit fee for tractor “pollution”, and are required to obtain a CDL (commercial drivers license) license to drive a tractor, which means that the farmers’ children can no longer drive tractors in the fields - a learning experience now lost. “We will have no more development of a work ethic” for our kids as a result, he added.

Farmers now have to pay $5 an acre to burn stubble; and dust particles are considered pollutants.

He told of a Nisqually family that raised goats and made cheese which was known worldwide. The FDA found a minute case of contamination and took all of their cheese; the family is now bankrupt.

One gentleman in the audience, who lives at Four Seasons Ranch in Port Angeles, shared his story about trying to build a 1200 square foot outbuilding. By the time he got through regulations and fees, he has spent $6,000 so far. It’s about $978 per fish for “restoration”, he said; there are 16 different people watching us as we walk across the creek. (Morse Creek).

Didier talked about the White House Council on Rural America and its adverse effect on farming.

He quoted Maurice Strong, Agenda 21 "...current lifestyles and consumption patterns of the affluent middle class - involving high meat intake, use of fossil fuels, appliances, home and work-place air-conditioning, and suburban housing - are not sustainable. A shift is necessary. which will require a vast strengthening of the multilateral system, including the United Nations..." [1] Maurice Strong , opening speech at the 1992 UN Conference on Environment and Development

"They are using our money to defeat us...It is time for Americans to take our country back," said Didier.

He then let the attendees know that the Clallam County commissioners were going to be voting upon the possibility of a grant for “sustainable communities” the following day, and urged citizens to attend and speak.

"This is how they are getting you in there. People are figuring it out. If you give up your freedom, you have no America", remarked Didier.

Didier said that next year - 2012 - will be the turning point for our nation.