As self-appointed Chairman, Obama to seal UN Agendas

by Anne Wilder Chamberlain

On September 9, 2009, Barack Obama appointed himself Chairman of the United Nations Security Council for its September 24 meeting in New York, in lieu of U.S. Ambassador to the UN, Susan Rice. Despite constitutional language that prohibits a U.S. elected official from holding any international title, Obama presided over the global nuclear non-proliferation and disarmament talks on September 24, bringing the U.S. one step closer to  implementation of UN "Agenda 21."
"Agenda 21," and its brother, the "Biodiversity Treaty," were presented to world leaders in 1992 at the UN's Earth Summit in Brazil. These treaties compel all governments to implement top-down control over housing, food production, energy, water, private property, education, population control, gun control, transportation, social welfare and medical care.
While "Agenda 21," the UN blueprint for global transformation, appeared to be drafted for the purpose of creating sustainable societies, and a healthy planet, political, cultural, and media leaders have hidden the lies behind its doomsday scenarios and fraudulent science, contrary facts and colossal costs. Additionally, the UN's Convention (i.e. treaty) on the Rights of the Child creates UN mandates on abortion, child rearing and government interference in families.
On September 30, 1994, the ratification of the Convention on Biological Diversity (Biodiversity Treaty) was withdrawn from the Senate calendar due to ntense pressure by Sovereignty International. The Treaty was never voted on, a stunning victory for private property rights and natural resource providers, and an astonishing defeat for the administration and the environmental organizations that had orchestrated what they believed was certain ratification.

And now, comes Obama

On September 14, 2009 The Financial Times declared, "Barack Obama will cement the new co-operative relationship between the U.S. and the United Nations this month when he becomes the first American president to chair its 15-member Security Council."
According to, the council dealt primarily with nuclear non-proliferation and nuclear disarmament, singling out Iran and North Korea while the US and Russia claimed to be reducing their own stockpiles. The two nuclear superpowers agreed to impose sanctions against Iran in trade for the US dropping plans to base a missile defense shield system in Poland and the Czech Republic.
Security Council Resolution 1887, calling for "locking down vulnerable nuclear weapons materials in four years" passed November 24. It encourages full compliance with all international treaties and resolutions on nuclear non-proliferation and disarmament, while supporting the "peaceful use" of nuclear energy as part of an economic development plan that holds down greenhouse gas emissions.
On another front, reported Nov 14 that in a reversal of policy, the U.S. joined a nearly unanimous UN vote to adopt a resolution on the UN Arms Trade Treaty. Gun rights advocates are calling the reversal a dangerous submission of America's Constitution to international governance and an attempt by the Obama administration to sneak into effect domestic gun control laws.
On the positive side, Reuters reported Nov. 15 that Obama and other world leaders are planning to delay until 2010 or later their prospective legally-binding climate pact designated for the Copenhagen Summit December 7-18, citing "legal technicalities" as their reason.
Danish Prime Minister Rasmussen said The Copenhagen Agreement should still agree on key elements such as cuts in greenhouse gases for industrialized nations and funds to help developing nations.
"We are not aiming to let anyone off the hook," he said.