For those wondering why Jacinda Adern passed the Covid-19 Health Response Bill, granting herself power that no political leader should have, here’s the clip of her selling NZ to the UN. I’ve been watching her and keeping tabs on the Agenda 2030 stuff. Here she is, in her own words, talking about the Sustainable Development Goals.
UN SDG review – Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern (4 minutes)
I’ve put the contents of her speech in the notes section. Unfortunately, comments have been disabled but you can express your feelings with like or dislike. Me, I wish they had a ‘hate’ button.
“Leaving no one behind,” Adern says in her speech. That’s interesting, that’s just what the World Health Organisation says: Immunization Agenda 2030: A Global Strategy to Leave No One Behind.
In the WHO’s own words, “The IA 2030 strategy—to extend the benefits of vaccines to everyone, everywhere—is underpinned by four core principles: it puts people in the center, is led by countries, implemented through broad partnerships, and driven by data.”
See if you can find the four core principles embedded in Jacinda’s pretty little speech.
Did you know the World Health Organisation even had a global immunisation agenda? It works in with ID2020. It kind of throws current events into perspective, doesn’t it?
My question is, what about all the people who won’t go along with this, the people who will refuse vaccines? Mandated vaccinations is where I fear this is going. Is that why Adern included “compliance officers” in the Covid-19 Health Response Bill for the
plandemic pandemic, which sets up the legal framework for future alert levels?
“He waka eke noa,” she ends with, meaning “We’re all in this together.” Waka is a canoe. Is New Zealand up shit creek?
UN SDG review – Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern
Adern starts off with a Maori greeting and talks about a better future together …
“Together is an important word for us in NZ. It says a shared vision. It puts people at the heart of policy decisions. It’s about building a happy, healthy, prosperous NZ, which everyone can benefit from. Togetherness is the core of our strategy to deliver well-being and recognises that the spheres of our lives, our environment, our people, our economy interconnected and interdependent.
These same principles lie at the heart of Sustainable Development Goals. I’m proud to present NZ’s first voluntary national review on progress towards the Sustainable Development Goals. The report is a demonstration, I hope, of our strong commitment to the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development.
“We are innovative and resilient but we also have our share of challenges. and one of these is to ensure that all NZ’ers achieve a decent standard of living and have a strong sense of well-being. Leaving no one behind requires openness and honesty about the challenges we face and it is an approach we brought to our first review of the Sustainable Development Goals and to our domestic agenda.
As we transition to a sustainable, productive and inclusive economy, we do require a deeper understanding of the groups who will be most affected so that we can ensure that the right strategies are in place to support them. It does require us to do things differently. It requires solid disaggregated data to base decisions on and we’ve developed a new suite of statistical indicators. They’re called ‘indicators Aotearoa NZ.’ They go beyond economics to incorporate social, cultural and environmental measures.
The indicators will provide a clearer picture of New Zealand’s overall well-being as well as a measure of our progress towards the Sustainable Development Goals. Alongside this, we have developed a new analytical framework that emphasises the diversity of outcomes meaningful for NZ’ers. This Living Standards Framwework, as it’s called, will be part of our toolkit to analyse and assess policy options that enhance and support NZ’ers achievement of the Sustainable Development Goals.
NZ is strongly committed to being a leader and a constructive partner nationally and internationally, and the global effort to create a more sustainable and inclusive economy. We recognise that all Sustainable Development Goals are connected and cannot be achieved by our governments alone. This report, I hope, also highlights our government’s priorities including working towards eradicating poverty, improving mental health, addressing inequalities, thriving in a digital age and transitioning to a lower emission sustainable economy. These initiatives are crucial to achieving the Sustainable Development Goals. We know the cumulative value of small incremental steps, the day to day decisions and actions that we make a difference and change people’s lives.”
“In the spirit of goal 17, we are committed to partnership.”
Note: Agenda 2030 Goal 17 is the “Global Partnership for the Sustainable Development Goals.” It’s worldwide socialism – with wealth transfer and a global tax. Part of their plans, officially dubbed “Post-2015 Sustainable Development Goals,” aims to reduce inequality worldwide by forcing individual governments and citizens alike to share their wealth under the guidance of a one world government.
Health 2020, It goes into all the Agenda 2030 stuff, and when you get to slide 5 you’ll see that “Localization of the 2030 Agenda” takes place in the UN room where the UN, the World Health Organisation and the technocrats devised ID2020, a universal biometric ID for everyone.
Sustainable Development Goals. Click on each icon, then click on ‘Targets and Indicators.’ There are 169 of them.
That “well-being” Jacinda spoke of? Agenda 2030 Sustainable Development Goal 3 relates to ‘Good Health and Well-Being,’ hence the “Well-Being Budget.”
The Well-Being Budget, 2019: Jacinda Ardern’s ‘kooky’ plans to spend $26BILLION on a ‘wellbeing’ Budget will devastate New Zealand and force Kiwis to flee to Australia – and even the mum on the cover has crossed the ditch due to cost of living