Thursday, January 6, 2011

US Strategy for Reaching Communitarian Millenium Goals

Working day and night on the Communitarian Law section of 2020. So many of the reference links I used in 2006 are no longer functional. I was able to find the current links to many of them, and along the way I found so many more really relevant things that the chapter expanded quite a bit. Hopefully they'll survive Nordica's wicked final editing. :)

Sure has been a while since I did any of the hard ACL research, and I was reluctant to get into it because it requires such a concentrated effort on my part. But some things never change, and now that I'm back doing it, I'm remembering how fun it is once I find my groove. Plus there's the fact that I have high speed internet and can whip through google like I'm on fire.

Understanding the concept of more moral Communitarian Community Development is as important now as it was in 2006 . Here's a sneak peek at a new citation in 2020/TACM:

Toward 2015 and Beyond

The Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) are a symbol of our common humanity. They are a declaration of the world’s commitment to eradicating extreme poverty and hunger, achieving gender equality and environmental sustainability, and extending hope and opportunity to millions across the developing world. The eight goals, organized around internationally agreed targets, have provided a framework to translate our highest ideals into concrete action. They also have helped mobilize unprecedented political support and resources for development. Enormous progress has been made toward meeting the MDGs, and we must recognize, celebrate, and support these achievements. Above all, credit belongs to the citizens and governments of countries that have prioritized development and invested in their people.

These achievements are also testimony to the power of successful development partnerships, and the efforts of the United Nations and other multilateral agencies, donor governments, private business, and individuals from around the world.

But much more remains to be done. If we are to meet the ambitious objectives we have set, historic leaps in human development will be needed. For this reason, we must be even more determined, strategic, and focused on results as we chart the path to 2015.

The United States seeks a safer, more prosperous, more democratic, and more equitable world. We cannot reach that goal when one‐third of humankind lives in conditions that offer them little chance of building better lives for themselves or their children. As recognized in the U.S. National Security Strategy, we believe that development is a moral, strategic, and economic imperative. The successful pursuit of development is essential to advancing our national security objectives: security, prosperity, respect for universal values, and a just and sustainable international order. Countries that achieve sustained development gains can be more capable partners, participate in and contribute to the global economy, and provide their people with the opportunity, means, and freedom to improve their lives. Therefore, we are elevating development as a key pillar of our foreign policy and making it central to our engagement with the world.
{emphasis added}


Anonymous said...

Your work is simply AWESOME! Please do not stop spreading the truth. Truth sets people free. Freedom is the path to enlightenment of the soul.


Anonymous said...

Just curious about your take on the spiritual aspect of UN Agenda 21 and communitarianism... is Lucis Trust's involvement with the UN and an NGO specific to helping to destroy Christianity, to help pave the way for the new Gaya religion of the UN?

Niki Raapana said...

Thanks for the encouragement!

The truth is I have 8 days to finish the book revisions and can't really stop to answer this question about the Luciferian-UN connection.

I have written a few articles about the role of the new religion, scroll down on the right to offsite articles and click "enlightened rule by scientists and experts" at nwvs.