“It’s too late; it’ll just have to be stopped in the Senate,” Tom, the young male answering the phone in U.S. Rep. John Boehner’s (R-Ohio)Washington D.C. office, said about HR 3534 (CLEAR Act). This is the globalist bill designed to give away our land, oceans, adjacent land masses and Great Lakes to an international body, and makes us pay $900 million per year until 2040.
HR 3534 is a thinly disguised permanent roadblock to American energy which drives American companies out of the Gulf, delays future drilling, increases dependency on foreign oil, implements climate change legislation and youth education programs; but most important, it mandates membership in the Law of the Sea Treaty without the required two-thirds vote to ratify it in the U.S. Senate. Read more at LOST below
The House passed the CLEAR Act (HR 3534) 209-193, July 30, 2010. This bill was originally introduced July 8, 2009, but was resurrected by the recent Deep Water Horizon oil spill crisis. According to www.govtrack.us, a debate may be taking place on a companion bill in the Senate, rather than on this particular bill. This bill was read for the second time Aug. 4, 2010, and placed on the Senate Legislative Calendar under General Orders, Calendar No. 510. No official Senate Bill number exists as of yet. http://www.govtrack.us/congress/bill.xpd?bill=h111-3534
Alright, people, we’ve seemingly another case that may require calls to Senators, this time apparently to prevent our country from being carved up right before our eyes.
I’m guessing that there aren’t many of us who know about this bill that passed a House vote on July 30th. Include me in that group. Not that this is at all surprising, since the vast majority of the agenda coming from this administration is a stealth one. Suffice it to say that this bill – if approved in the Senate – will give functional control over many of our coastlines and related issues to the UN and will be yet another attempt to drive energy prices through the roof.
I can tell you this – I’ve taken the time to discover that the price of wood usually lags behind the price of oil.