These 14 American Cities Have A ‘Target’ Of Banning Meat, Dairy, And Private Vehicles By 2030

The left is working furiously to remove every joy, every comfort, every happiness from human lives. All for an insatiable lust for absolute power and money.

Evita Duffy-Alfonso writes for the Federalist about American cities led by people with dangerous ideas.

Members of C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group:

  1. Austin, Texas
  2. Boston, Massachusetts
  3. Chicago, Illinois
  4. Houston, Texas
  5. Los Angeles,
  6. Miami, Florida
  7. New Orleans, Louisiana
  8. New York City, New York
  9. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
  10. Phoenix, Arizona
  11. Portland, Oregon
  12. San Francisco, California
  13. Washington, D.C.
  14. Seattle, Washington

Some Cities Want to Ban Meat, Dairy, Private Vehicles

Fourteen major American cities are part of a globalist climate organization known as the “C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group,” which has an “ambitious target” by the year 2030 of “0 kg [of] meat consumption,” “0 kg [of] dairy consumption,” “3 new clothing items per person per year,” “0 private vehicles” owned, and “1 short-haul return flight (less than 1500 km) every 3 years per person.”

C40’s dystopian goals can be found in its “The Future of Urban Consumption in a 1.5C World” report, which was published in 2019 and reportedly reemphasized in 2023. The organization is headed and largely funded by Democrat billionaire Michael Bloomberg. Nearly 100 cities across the world make up the organization, and its American members include Austin, Boston, Chicago, Houston, Los Angeles, Miami, New Orleans, New York City, Philadelphia, Phoenix, Portland, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., and Seattle.

Media coverage of C40 Cities’ goals has been relatively sparse. The few media personalities and news outlets who have discussed it have been heavily attacked by the corporate “fact-checkers.” In a “fact check” aimed at conservative commentator Glenn Beck, AFP Fact Check claimed that the banning of meat and dairy and limits on air travel and clothing consumption were actually “not policy recommendations.”

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EDITORS NOTE: This Geller Report is republished with permission. ©All rights reserved.

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