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UN 2030 Agenda Will Usher in Sunday Law and “Millennium of Peace”

UN 2030 Agenda Will Usher in Sunday Law and “Millennium of Peace”

Politicians, educators and thinking men and women of various professions and backgrounds are scrambling about trying to solve the problems facing humanity today such as moral corruption, poverty, pauperism, disease, increasing crime and climate issues. No fear, the United Nations is the mind that thinks for so many and provides “solutions” to address such global issues as mentioned above; and thus becomes the vehicle that puts global initiatives in operation, many times forcing individual nations and citizens of those nations to surrender their fundamental rights and freedoms in exchange for the peace and “common good” of all. The question is, who is the mastermind behind the United Nations? That would be none other than the Pope of the Roman Catholic Church, who poses himself as a universal peacemaker and global problem-solver; but under his garb of humility and compassion is concealed the self-seeking motive of world domination and the deadly purpose of annihilating all who would dare stand in his way. It must also be recalled that Pope Francis addressed the United States during his historic visit to the United States in September of 2015 where he appealed for peace and environmental justice. However, he was not the first Pope to address the United Nations, he was the fourth.1 Consider the following verses in Revelation 17. “And the ten horns which thou sawest are ten kings, which have received no kingdom as yet; but receive power as kings one hour with the beast. These have one mind, and shall give their power and strength unto the beast. These shall make war with the Lamb” Revelation 17:12-14.

A report came out on Vatican Radio stating the following which confirms the above assertions: “The Holy See’s Permanent Observer to the United Nations, Archbishop Bernardito Auza, said the UN 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development ‘depends upon going beyond the language of economics and statistics,’ adding that ‘considerations of a moral, spiritual and religious dimension cannot be ignored without serious detriment to the person’s development…’ ‘The Preamble of the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development states that the goals and targets enumerated therein ‘are integrated and indivisible and balance the three dimensions of sustainable development: economic, social and environmental,’ with the human person at the heart of the Agenda. The success of the 2030 Agenda depends upon going beyond the language of economics and statistics precisely because the real emphasis must be on the human person. Therefore, considerations of a moral, spiritual and religious dimension cannot be ignored without serious detriment to the person’s development. The Holy See prefers to call this wider and fuller understanding of a person-centered development as ‘integral human development,’ which includes sustainable development.’”2

In order to solve the economic, social and economic crises, the “moral” solution proposed will be the enforcement of a day of worship, Sunday, which according to God’s Word, is not the Sabbath of the Lord to be observed; and even if it were, to legally force anyone to worship according to government dictates violates a person’s freedom of conscience and is not right. This is nothing more than a union of Church and state.

The UN 2030 agenda for sustainable development aims to eradicate poverty, bring about peace worldwide and rid the world of disease by the year 2030, therefore an increase in wars, poverty and disease must be expected (orchestrated by wicked men) so all will go along with the solutions, and then will be welcomed the so-called millennium of peace; and the New United Nations Secretary General, Antonio Guterres, is on board with the program and will be moving aggressively to bring it about speedily. Taken from a headline from America Magazine titled “Future U.N. Secretary-General Deeply Catholic,” are the following words: “In the mid-’60s he traveled to the ecumenical monastic community of Taizé, in France. His close friend António Barahona, who went with him, described it as a very moving experience that left a deep impact on Guterres and opened his eyes to the importance of ecumenical and interreligious dialogue—a useful experience for the leader of the United Nations.”3

“While appearing to the children of men as a great physician who can heal all their maladies, he will bring disease and disaster, until populous cities are reduced to ruin and desolation. Even now he is at work. In accidents and calamities by sea and by land, in great conflagrations, in fierce tornadoes and terrific hailstorms, in tempests, floods, cyclones, tidal waves, and earthquakes, in every place and in a thousand forms, Satan is exercising his power. He sweeps away the ripening harvest, and famine and distress follow. He imparts to the air a deadly taint, and thousands perish by the pestilence. These visitations are to become more and more frequent and disastrous. Destruction will be upon both man and beast…It will be declared that men are offending God by the violation of the Sunday sabbath; that this sin has brought calamities which will not cease until Sunday observance shall be strictly enforced; and that those who present the claims of the fourth commandment, thus destroying reverence for Sunday, are troublers of the people, preventing their restoration to divine favor and temporal prosperity.”4

“Papists, Protestants, and worldlings will alike accept the form of godliness without the power, and they will see in this union a grand movement for the conversion of the world and the ushering in of the long-expected millennium.” Get ready! Get Ready! Get Ready!

1. http://www.usccb.org/about/leadership/holy-see/francis/papal-visit-2015/history-papal-visits-to-united-states.cfm
2. http://en.radiovaticana.va/news/2016/10/12/vatican_spiritual_dimensions_in_sustainable_development/1264595
3. http://www.americamagazine.org/issue/future-un-secretary-general-deeply-catholic-opposes-abortion
4. White, Ellen. The Great Controversy (1911), pages 589 and 590