In line with United Nation’s Agenda 21, condo developers are planning a 30-story luxury tower in downtown Austin, Texas, without parking spaces.
The proposed condo tower at 721 Congress Ave., called ‘The Avenue,’ is described as the first “car-free luxury development in downtown Austin” and residents are expected to use “biking, walking, ride-sharing and public transportation” to get around.
The lead architect, Brad Nelsen, says ‘The Avenue’ is “for people who work and live 24 hours a day downtown.”
But despite Nelsen billing this car-less living as revolutionary, the U.N. has spent nearly 25 years pushing this concept through U.N. Agenda 21 – and major U.S. cities like Austin are already on board.
Signed in 1992 by President George H.W. Bush and later phased in by President Bill Clinton, the Agenda 21 program was designed to make people more government-dependent by herding them into dense, urban housing while also forcing them out of their cars and into government-controlled public transportation.
In other words, Agenda 21 restricts both land use and the freedom of travel to make people easier to control.
But it doesn’t stop there: the ultimate goal of Agenda 21 is communitarianism, which calls for government to eventually take control of all land use without leaving any decision making in the hands of private property owners.
Agenda 21 is often described as “neo-feudalism,” and that’s accurate: in the Middle Ages landless serfs lived in crowded cottages and rarely travelled more than 30 miles from their homes.
So maybe a more accurate name for ‘The Avenue’ would be ‘The Cottage.’