Mexican Gray Wolf Reintroduction --
(A product of the US Fish And Wildlife Service)
"Re-Wilding" Project from UN Agenda 21 Wildlands Project
The Mexican gray wolf is an impressive and majestic animal: a large canine carnivore standing 28-32" at the shoulder and 4.5-5.5' from tip of nose to tip of tail. A subspecies of the gray wolf, it once ranged several large areas of the US including the area now known as New Mexico and Arizona.
In 1996 it was very rare, existing almost exclusively in captivity. The Mexican gray wolf was eradicated by ranchers because of their pack ability to kill any large prey, including moose, elk, buffalo and even, if pressed, bears. While obviously not the natural prey, if the opportunity presented itself, these packs were fully capable of killing domesticated animals and humans.These are not evil animals, just very efficient at hunting, with no human moral code to place certain behaviors "off limits". This created an understandable coexistence problem for human inhabitants, obviously.
Despite these historic problems between the Mexican gray wolf and human domestic and commercial activity, the US Fish and Wildlife Service in 1996 published a report that it was about to "reintroduce" (release back into the wild) Mexican gray wolves into the Sonoran and Chihuahan Deserts of southern Arizona and New Mexico, and also into the Rockies and Midwest.
Many residents of the targeted "reintroduction" areas warned stridently against this action. Area ranchers, particularly, raised a hue and cry. Residents in nearby towns expressed extreme concern for pets and even children, who could be considered gray wolf prey.
Here is where the Mexican gray wolf ranges now, in the Arizona-New Mexico "wolf recovery areas".
It did not make sense. Why did the federal government deliberately, and at ongoing cost to taxpayers, reintroduce an eradicated predator which would, according to the USFWS' own statement, kill a number of private (US ranch) cattle (mostly calves) each year and tens of thousands of deer and elk "long term"?
From the 1996 Report:
"After the wolf population grows to approximately 100, it is projected to kill between one and 34 cattle annually, mostly calves. A private livestock depredation compensation fund*** exists. For the Blue Range Wolf Recovery Area, the net long term effect on wild ungulates is projected to be between 1,200 and 1,900 ...elk, and between 4,800 and 10,000 ...deer."
"Private livestock depredation compensation fund" means that you and I [taxpayers] reimburse ranchers for cattle killed by Mexican gray wolf packs. Remember, these are a large, very efficient species of wolf that ranchers had gotten rid of long ago because of their risk to livestock. But the US FWS purposely "reintroduced" the Mexican gray wolf. Not only costing taxpayers money but affecting commerce and even placing humans at risk. What is wrong with this picture?
It makes no sense unless you understand UN Agenda 21, the United Nations' implementation plan for global governance. GHW Bush signed the US onto the Rio Accord in 1992. The Rio Accord, and its implementation plan UN Agenda 21, include a "Wildlands Project" which calls for complete re-wilding of 50% of the United States, with another 45% devoted to very restricted wildlife "management" activities only - no commerce, etc.
This is not a joke.
UN Agenda 21 included The Global Biodiversity Assessment, part of which is The Wildlands Project. The report, directed by the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) calls for urgent action to reverse the effects of "unsustainable" human activities on "global biodiversity", including but not limited to the following:
What is 'Unsustainable'?"
Farmlands, rangelands are unsustainable"
350 - Grazing of Livestock: cows, sheep, goats, horses
351 - Disturbance of the Soil Surface
350 - Large hoofed animals, compaction of soil, reducing filtration
351 - Fencing of Pastures or Paddocks
728 - Modern Farm Production Systems
730 - Human-Made caves of brick and mortar, concrete and steel
730 - Paved and Tarred roads, highways, rails (page 351)
730 - Railroads
730 - Floor and Wall Tiles
733 - Aquaculture
733 - Technology Improvements
733 - Farmlands, Rangelands
733 - Pastures, Rangelands
733 - Pastures
738 - Modern Hunting
738 - Harvesting of Timber
749 - Logging Activities
728 - Fossil Fuels - Used for driving various kinds of machines
755 - Dams, Reservoirs, Straightening Rivers
757 - Power Line Construction
763 - Economic systems that fail to set a proper value on the environment
766, 838 - Modern Attitudes toward nature - Judaeo-Christian-Islamic religions
767, 782 - Private Property
774 - Fragmentation of Habitat - cemeteries, derelict lands, rubbish tips, etc.
774 - Sewers, Drain Systems, Pipelines
783 - Land use that serves human needs