Agenda 21 prescribes the re-wilding of the areas from Yellowstone to the Yukon, all the way down through Mexico on our half of the USA.  I have taken this bit of information from Chapter 5 in my book that is deidcated to info on "The Wildlands Project", in which the UN's Official Mission statement of the UN's Wildlands Project states that it plans to re-introduce all the major predators into our area, and I attached the corresponding "North American Wildways/Wildlife Corridors map so everyone can see that our area is wholly encompassed in this "Wildlands Project".  This info is CRUCIAL to be brought up at this meeting because the WDFW claims to have no participation or involvement with this sudden introduction of new wolves in the area, which is an outright LIE, so please print out this info and the map and bring it with you, with special emphasis on the "Our Vision" portion of the Mission Statement which I have highlighted in yellow:

"For this Chapter, I am going to describe what is being applied to counties and rural areas of America through the original name given to the movement, which was "The Wildlands Project". In order for people to understand the full scope of what the UN wants to accomplish in our nation, I have to provide the UN’s description of the "Official Mission of the Wildlands Project", as stated below.

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"Official Mission of the Wildlands Project:

The Problem As the new millennium begins, humanity approaches a watershed for wildlife and wilderness. Human activity is undoing creation; the remaining degraded and fragmented lands will not sustain their biological diversity and evolutionary processes. We need a bold plan to halt and reverse the destruction. Healing the land means 129

reconnecting the parts so that vital flows can be renewed.

Our Mission The mission of the Wildlands Project is to protect and restore the natural heritage of North America through the establishment of a connected system of wildlands. The idea is simple. To stem the disappearance of wildlife and wilderness we must allow the recovery of whole ecosystems and landscapes in every region of North America. Recovery on this scale will take time—100 years or more in some places. This vision for continental renewal rests on the spirit of social responsibility that has built so many great institutions in the past and acknowledges that the health of our society and its institutions depends on wildness. The land has given much to us; now it is time to give something back—to allow nature to thrive once more and to restore the links that will sustain both wilderness and the foundations of human communities.

Our Vision We are ambitious: we live for the day when grizzlies in Chihuahua have an unbroken connection to grizzlies in Alaska; when wolf populations are restored from Mexico to the Yukon; when vast forests and flowing prairies again thrive and support their full assemblage of native plants and animals; when humans dwell with respect, harmony, and affection for the land; when we come to live no longer as conquerors but as respectful citizens in the land community.

Our Challenge We are called to our task by the inability of existing parks, wilderness areas, and wildlife refuges to adequately protect life in North America in the face of increasing human numbers and technological change. While these areas preserve spectacular scenery and provide outstanding recreational opportunities, they are too small, too isolated, and represent too few types of ecosystems to perpetuate the continent’s biological 130

wealth. Despite the establishment of parks and reserves from Canada to Central America, true wilderness and native, wildland-dependent species are in precipitous decline.

Grand predators—including the grizzly bear, gray wolf, wolverine, jaguar, and American crocodile—have been exterminated from large parts of their pre-Columbian range and are imperiled in much of their remaining habitat.

The disappearance of these top predators and other keystone species hastens the unraveling of ecosystems and impoverishes the lives of human beings.

Forests have been over-cut, cleared, and fragmented, leaving only scattered remnants of once vast ecosystems. Even extensive habitats, such as the boreal forest, face imminent destruction.

Tall- and short-grass prairie, historically the most extensive community type in North America, and once home to an extraordinary concentration of large mammals, has been almost entirely destroyed or domesticated.

Deserts, coastal areas, and mountains are imperiled by sprawling subdivisions and second-home development.

Motorized vehicles penetrate the few remaining roadless areas on illegal roads and tracks.

A rising tide of invasive exotic species—ecological opportunists of the global economy—threatens a new wave of extinction and the eventual homogenization of ecosystems everywhere.

Climate change adds to the vulnerability of wildlands that remain.

These trends, acting globally, are among the notable causes of the current and sixth major extinction event to occur since the first large organisms appeared on Earth a 131

half-billion years ago. The Wildlands Project, as a remedy, is working to create regional and continental networks of conservation areas that will protect wild habitat, biodiversity, ecological integrity, ecological services, and evolutionary processes.

The Meaning of Wilderness We reject the notion that wilderness is merely a remote destination suitable only for backpacking. We see wilderness as a wild home for unfettered life. Wilderness means:

Extensive roadless areas—vast, self-regulated landscapes—free of mechanized human use and the sounds and constructions of modern civilization;

Viable, self-reproducing populations of all native species, including large predators;

Natural patterns of diversity at the genetic, species, ecosystem, and landscape levels.

Such wilderness is absolutely essential. It is not the solution to every ecological problem, but without wilderness the planet will sink further into biological poverty, and humanity’s communion with its roots will be lost forever.

Our Method We seek partnerships with grassroots and national conservation organizations, government agencies, indigenous peoples, private landowners, and with naturalists, scientists, and conservationists across the continent to create networks of wildlands from Central America to Alaska and from Nova Scotia to California. We seek to heal nature’s wounds by designing and creating wildlands networks and by restoring critical species and ecological processes to the land.

The wildlands networks will:

Support the repatriation of top predators where they have been extirpated from present and future wilderness areas and national parks;

Establish large areas of wild habitat where plants and animals are unrestrained, where native species thrive, and where nature, not technology, determines their evolutionary fate;

Establish extensive linkages between large natural areas to ensure the continuation of migrations and other movements vital for the survival of healthy populations;

Enable the recovery of natural processes such as fire.

We will implement these networks by:

Supporting the designation of new conservation areas and improving the management of existing public lands;

Campaigning both for the removal of public subsidies that maintain abusive land-use practices and for positive incentives that encourage responsible land management;

Assisting land owners and land trusts in the voluntary protection of critical parcels of private land;

Cooperating with transportation agencies to help remove or mitigate barriers to wildlife movement;

Working with planners at all levels to create a balance between the needs of nature and human society;

Promoting the restoration of disturbed lands and waters until that time when nature has recovered and can manage itself.

Inspiring the people of North America to care for their home—for its own sake and for the sake of those yet to come."

The North American Wildways/Wildlife Corridors

Below is an artist’s rendition of the map of the "North American Wildways", as described above in the Mission Statement of the Wildlands Project in "Our Vision". This map explains a lot of what is outlined in the whole Wildlands Project goal as well. I was told at a forestry meeting that "People have highways, Animals have ‘Wildways‘". This is also what they are talking about when they say fences in these areas are unsustainable. The information on this artist’s rendition of the North American Wildways Map was taken from the Wildlands Network.



North American Wildways Map 

This Wildways map describes the areas that are pretty much guaranteed, for the most part, to be free from human habitation. While that may be fine for people who already live outside of these wildlife corridors, there are many millions of people that currently live inside these designated "Wildways". This map also corresponds to all previous attempts to introduce the Yellowstone to Yukon(Y2Y) legislation into state law books.

So it is no wonder that we see things on the "unsustainable" list like "Agriculture p. 728", and "Paved and tarred roads, highways, rails p730 and p 351", "Railroads p. 730", "Harvesting of timber p.738", "Logging activities p.749", "Modern hunting p. 738", etc.

Everything you read above in the "Official Mission of the Wildlands Project" adequately describes why we are seeing all of these bizarre fragments of this agenda starting to happen in various stages throughout our nation.

They don’t want people in the National Parks, so they have begun charging more for the Park fees and also for parking permits and season passes. This is the Polluter Pays Principle in action, and they will simply continue to raise fees until nobody can afford to go there at all, thus weaning the population from the wild areas, just as the Wildlands Project has outlined as one of the goals.

Another thing we have just begun to see is that they are now also restricting motor vehicle use in the National Parks and other State owned lands. By removing vehicle access, they know that most avid campers and hikers will usually only be willing to walk about a max of 5 miles in from the borders, if that far, and that is a maximum for about 95% of the people, so that means very little of the Parks and lands will be used because of that penalty."

Please put this info from Chapter 5 to good use on my behalf, ;)


Rene' Holaday

Author of "The Perils of Sustainable Development"