This is the first post in my series on the United Nations. I am in the process of discovering so much information on the UN and I find it fascinating. I am looking at all material with an eye of scrutiny. Maybe you all can chime in and give me your thoughts as I go through all of the information I find interesting.
The first one I wanted to talk about was their Emergency Preparedness Guide.
I accidentally came across the United Nations’ “Emergency Preparedness Guide for United Nations Personnel in New York” and I was intrigued. As I began to read through it, I found some things to be very interesting. I may be reading too much into it, but I do NOT trust the UN, and therefore everything that they claim to be doing for the “people’s well being” I think is crap- it must the conspiracy theorist in me coming out.
The guide opens up with the various units and phone numbers, then it goes into the contacts for the annex buildings in New York.
But, the third page is where I started to find little wordings that made me go hmmm…
Here is what the first paragraph states:
“The Organizational Resilience Management System (ORMS) is a comprehensive emergency management system, linking actors and activities across preparedness, prevention, response and recovery. The aim is to enhance resilience in order to improve our ability to ensure the safety and security of our staff and assets, and to deliver our mandates.
Preparedness is the responsibility of all staff members and resilience should be part of your day-to-day activities. This Guide aims to raise awareness among staff, and to help you prepare for crises in both your professional and private lives. It contains practical advice and guidelines, checklists and emergency kit suggestions that will help prepare all of us, both physically and emotionally, in the event of an emergency. You are encouraged to share this information with fellow colleagues and spread the word. Remember…
EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS IS YOUR RESPONSIBILITY”
I would like to go through that information with my notes (in red) attached. The main things I wanted to focus on were in the first paragragh:
The Organizational Resilience Management System (ORMS) is a comprehensive emergency management system, linking actors (this may just be the word they use, but in my experience dealing with any governmental body is that every single word matters and is used for a specific meaning. So, does the word “actors” here actually mean “one who is acting”? Such as what we find in the false flag events?) and activities across preparedness, prevention, response and recovery. The aim is to enhance resilience in order to improve our ability to ensure the safety and security of our staff and assets (ensure safety and security of their STAFF and ASSETS? NOT the population- regular people like you and I… but, only their staff and ASSETS? Interesting…. ), and to deliver our mandates.
According to google, the definition of Mandate is as follows:
1. an official order or commission to do something.
“a mandate to seek the release of political prisoners”
synonyms: instruction, directive, decree, command, order, injunction, edict, charge, commission, bidding, ruling, fiat; formalordinance
“a mandate from the UN” (This particular part I found very interesting)
2. the authority to carry out a policy or course of action, regarded as given by the electorate to a candidate or party that is victorious in an election.
“a sick leader living beyond his mandate”
synonyms: authority, approval, acceptance, ratification, endorsement, sanction, authorization
“they won a mandate to form the government”
verb 3rd person present: mandates
3. give (someone) authority to act in a certain way.
“other colleges have mandated coed fraternities”
synonyms: instruct, order, direct, command, tell, require, charge, call on
“they were mandated to strike”
4. historical assign (territory) under a mandate of the League of Nations.
The following page is a word from Peter Drennen, the Under Secretary General. On the next page they lay out what items are suggested to be in a personal emergency kit. They are:
- Medicines & personal medical information
- Important documents
- Comfortable walking shoes, change of clothes and solar blanket
- Flashlight and batteries
- Dust masks
- Cash and chequebook
- Phone numbers of family and friends
- Mobile phone
- Bottled water
- Battery-operated radio, and extra batteries
On page 20, it instructs the United Nations workers to prepare the kit above and take the kits to work with them… also on page 20, the employees are instructed to keep cash on them because ATM’s are likely to not work. Is that an ominous prediction we should heed? It also instructs the employees to never allow their gas tanks to get below half full because gas pumps will likely not be working, as well.
In going over the Emergency Preparedness Guide, these are just a few things I found interesting and what I took away from it. Perhaps you will find other items of interest. Here is the complete UN Emergency Preparedness Guide: