From a report issued in April 2011 on Biosurveillance:
Very interesting.Â The implementation of IHR 2005, you know that annoying little “regulation” that requires you to have a passport to go to Canada or Mexico, was really the first tangible step in the One World-One Health global governance plan.Â This sentence clearly exposed the concept from its once shadow existence: “actionable biosurveillance data should be promoted through support for implementation of IHR 2005; integration of human, animal, food, vector, and environmental surveillance systems into a national biosurveillance strategy; and expansion of biosurveillance to include environmental aspects that are the greatest threat to human health, including water, food, animals, and vectors.”Â Once humans, animals, food, vectors, environment is in one big pot they will are be merged into one conglomerate.Â At a Farming Conference a few years ago there was I speaker, I do not recall his name, but he put forth to all the farmers that wouldn’t it be so much easier to manage thousand acre parcels instead or all these lots and small acreages. What he was getting at is the slow boiling frog that y’all are familiar with, incremental merger of all disciplines for easy management by large, very large, appointed global entities.
Support your useless Federal Workforce Plan
This golden nugget suggests that the ” federal government should promote and ensure a sustainable interdisciplinary workforce with investments in expertise, especially in public health informatics; social and behavioral epidemiology; environmental, human and animal health; vector biology; and disaster response.”Â This is the same federal government that out-sourced your job to another country, is making life very difficult through it’s layered regulations, bypasses Congress (not that they are much use any longer) but seeks their own sustainability and fat pay checks while you starve.
These are only two illuminating sentences in the CDC Final Report.