You’ve likely heard of Agenda 21 or some of the other obscure sounding names of projects by the government to steal your sovereignty.
Well, the conspiracy is real.
With trillions of gallons of water at its backyard, one has to wonder why CA has allowed a drought to go on for 4 years. One might be against the Keystone Pipeline, but how about building a water pipeline from a flood-prone region to CA? If we can tunnel from London to Paris, it would seem we could move a bit of God’s water around.
But CA has done nothing, except to starve farmers of water, and it’s gotten even more serious, as this report from Fox News suggests:
Their nearly ironclad right to water was suspended Friday when state regulators ordered them to stop taking the water for their rural property east of Redding. They are among more than 100 senior water rights holders told for the first time in decades that major waterways in California’s agriculture-rich Central Valley are too dry to meet demand, but aren’t expected to be the last.
“The place is going to look like hell,” said Danna Jones. She and her husband depend on money from letting cattle graze on their land to pay off property taxes.take our poll - story continues below
“It’s going to dry up and become a star-thistle patch. It’s not going to be good for us.”
California’s mandatory water curtailment has moved from cities, towns and farmers with less iron-clad water rights to those historically shielded from cuts. Thousands of people, water districts and entities with claims dating before 1914 have long enjoyed nearly guaranteed access to water, and some are threatening lawsuits to keep it this way as California’s drought drags into a fourth year.
Among them are two small irrigation districts serving farmers near the San Joaquin River planning to go to court next week. Their attorney Jeanne Zolezzi said the districts serve small family farms that depend on taking water from the San Joaquin River watershed to grow permanent crops such as apricots and walnuts, and have little backup supplies in wells or reservoirs.
“A lot of trees would die, and a lot of people would go out of business,” said Zolezzi. “We are not talking about a 25 percent cut like imposed on urban. This is a 100 percent cut: No water supplies.”
With the Fed, there is no such thing as an ironclad contract.