Maine Land Giveaway to Benefit Globalist Depopulation and “Re-wilding” Agenda
By: David Deschesne
Fort Fairfield Journal, August 31, 2016
The recent donation of over 87,000 acres of private land around the Baxter State Park area by Roxanne Quimby to the U.S. government is set to benefit the United Nations' Agenda 21 Population Control and Deindustrialization program immensely.
Agenda 21 seeks to “re-wild” the United States by placing up to 90% of rural land off limits to human habitation and development in order to return the land back to the condition it was in prior to settlement. It also seeks to corral people into compact cities where they can be more easily monitored and managed by government. The capstone of Agenda 21 is then to institute human population reduction goals by expanding abortion services and tainting food, air and vaccines with anti-sterility drugs to reduce semen count in men and to increase instances of ovarian cysts and uterine cancer in women. The unlawful donation of this large tract of land is a centerpiece in the globalists' agenda in achieving these human population control goals in Maine.
Under the deal, Quimby deeded the land to the U.S. government last week, at which point Presidential impersonator, Barack Hussein Obama hurriedly declared it to be a “national monument” thus making it effectively off limits to any form of human habitation or other further development, in line with the goals of the UN's Agenda 21 scheme.
The land deal, while applauded by globalist organization, RESTORE, was not entirely lawful, however. The United States Constitution is very clear with regards to land within a state being given to the U.S. government. In Article 1, Section 8, Clause 5, it clearly states, the Congress - not the President - shall have the power to “...exercise exclusive jurisdiction in all cases, whatsoever...over all places purchased by the Consent of the Legislature of the State in which the same shall be, for the erection of Forts, Magazines, Arsenals, dock-yards, and other needful buildings.”
The land giveaway was not authorized by the consent of the Maine Legislature, the land is not going to be used for the purposes of military bases, ports or storage buildings, and the President does not have the Constitutional power to declare said land a “national monument.” According to the Constitution - which all lawmakers and the presidential impersonator had sworn an oath to uphold - the land deal is patently unlawful and cannot legitimately be enforced. Some will say the Antiquities Act of the early 1900’s gave the President this power, but the Constitution says all laws made in pursuance of the Constitution are the Supreme Law of the Land. Pursuance means “in accordance with.” Since the Antiquities Act is not “in accordance with” the U.S. Constitution, as it violates Article 1, Sec. 8, Clause 5, it is to be considered null and void.
However, like all violations of the Constitution, politicians and voters alike simply continue to ignore the rules and make pretend they don't exist. “For more than a quarter century we have made the case for protecting the heart of the Maine Woods as a national park unit,” said Michael Kellet, Executive Director of RESTORE. “We’re convinced that including the EPI lands in the Katahdin region within the National Park System makes enormous environmental, economic, recreational, and cultural sense.”
What is lost on Kellet, is the fact that the land deal is not only unlawful, but it furthers the goals of the United Nations to make up to 90% of Maine's land mass off limits to further human development and habitation. RESTORE’S stated goals are to make nearly a quarter of Maine’s entire land mass a huge National Park under federal control. During his regime, presidential impersonator, Obama has taken more than 265 million acres of land out of circulation for the Agenda 21 folks—more than any other U.S. president in history—thus prohibiting that land from ever being used for human habitation or development so long as the current occupational government of the U.S. remains in power.
It has been said that one of the primary objectives of this unlawful land giveaway was to negatively impact the logging and forestry industry in the area as part of the UN's “re-wilding” scheme. The Professional Logging Contractors (PLC) of Maine have been actively resisting those negative impacts for the past several years as the debate over the giveaway heated up.
According to RESTORE, the area contains exemplary natural communities and rare plant and animal species, the landscape has inspired important early conservationists and sportsmen and recreationists have been coming to the region for more than a century and a half, drawn by the world-class recreation opportunities.
However, according to research done by the PLC of Maine, the beauty of that area is a result of good stewardship of the land by loggers, not from re-wilding and allowing the land to return to the tangled mess it once was. “Supporters of the monument may be under the illusion that the parcel donated to the federal government, as well as the surrounding land, is a pristine wilderness of old growth trees and undisturbed acres,” said PLC Executive Director Dana Doran. “In fact, most of the region has been a working forest for generations. The beauty people see there today is a result of responsible forest management and logging. Far from destroying the forests, loggers are part of this responsible management.”
“While we are disappointed with the decision to proceed with establishment of a national monument in the Katahdin Region, we will focus our efforts on ensuring that this decision does not cost jobs in Maine’s logging industry,” said Doran. “Maine loggers need reliable and safe access to the area’s working forests and the PLC will work closely with our Congressional delegation, the communities surrounding the proposed monument and the U.S. National Park Service to address the very real access and road safety issues this monument creates.”
The PLC has opposed the creation of a national monument or park in Maine’s north woods due to negative effects it will have on the logging industry. The establishment of the monument is expected to have an immediate chilling effect on future investment in the region’s forest products industry. As the monument is developed, safety issues surrounding logging trucks sharing roads with tourists are expected to arise, and limits on access through and around the monument’s borders are expected to hinder logging operations across the region.
Some of the risks and potential losses have even been substantiated by Quimby’s Elliotsville Plantation Inc.’s own studies. According to a 2015 wood flow study commissioned by EPI, “It is hard to believe that given a National Park scenario that the private land along the park would remain in timber production.”
“This would jeopardize the livelihoods of over 50 PLC members’ businesses located within a 60-mile radius of Millinocket and over 1,000 of their employees,” said Doran. “These jobs will not be replaced in number or salary by the jobs that ‘may’ be created in a national monument scenario.”
Maine loggers working in the Katahdin Region supply the raw material not only for pulp and paper mills, but biomass electric facilities, sawmills, wood pellet plants, and producers of plywood and fiberboard in Maine and beyond.
“The losses to our economy are huge and the Penobscot Valley watershed has been hit by many economic disasters in the last few decades,” said Roger Ek, who has been following this issue for quite some time. “The towns and counties will lose the tax money from the land. Sportsmen of all kinds will lose the freedom to use the land that we have enjoyed for generations.”
Another local inhabitant raised an interesting point about the potential for the area to become a federal nuclear waste dump. “What's to keep the federal government from deciding that this is a prime location for the permanent nuclear waste repository they need to build? The most recent site isn't feasible, so they are quietly looking for another. Northern Maine is geologically stable, there's plenty of granite, and a relatively low population. It's possibly an ideal site to consider. Now that the government owns a great deal of land here, it would make it that much easier to implement. Even if there is a clause in the deed prohibiting something along those lines, who would stop it? What recourse would any of us have against the federal government?”
In February of this year, Maine Governor, Paul LePage took steps to preserve the State's access to roughly 2,500 acres of publicly held land that is threatened by the unlawful National Park/Monument.
“Despite lack of local support and lack of support from members of Maine's Congressional delegation, this proposal has now changed direction,” said LePage. “Through the use of high-paid lobbyists in Washington, D.C., the Quimby family has focused its efforts on lobbying the Obama administration, seeking to have the president[tial impersonator -ed] use sweeping authority granted to him under the Antiquities Act to unilaterally designate this area a National Monument.”
Given the threat of a federal takeover, the Maine Department of Agriculture, Conservation and Forestry commenced efforts in February, under the Governor's direction, to re-establish access to Public Reserved Land surrounded by the Quimby property. The State has clearly established legal crossing rights to access the public's land, according to LePage. Despite these crossing rights, roads to the State's land have been blocked and bridges have been removed. The Department, however, intends to re-establish its crossing rights and harvest timber on the public's land, once the roads are rebuilt. “The time is right to clearly re-establish the public's legal rights,” said LePage.
The Quimby properties (dark grey) were donated to the U.S. government in order to remove them from public circulation. Whether or not Ms. Quimby realizes it, this move is in accord with the goals of the United Nation’s Agenda 21 human population control and deindustrialization agenda. map/David Deschesne