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The 15-Minute Walk

As the United Nations (UN) and World Economic Forum (WEF) continue to chip away on getting people to move into cities and live in stacked, small apartments, the end goal is to limit the ability to move about freely and have full surveillance over them.

Cities are being designed to provide everything one needs within a 15″ walk.

Of course, because there is no need for cars, this will also help the environment by combating climate change. The Covid-19 exercise with locking people down was a good test to see how people would adjust to limited movement, receive their goods through deliveries, and conduct their business over the computer.

How many Idaho cities are creating developments with dense housing that involves crowded stacked apartment units? It’s time citizens become engaged with their city councils and commissioners to take control of how their communities are developed and reject the 15″ walk agenda.

Christ Troupis Book
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4 replies on “The 15-Minute Walk”

Coeur d Alene is building condo’s and apartments that way, one gets into some of these complexes their might be two entrance exit roads, a lot of the new housing neighborhoods are this way.
I do food deliveries. Now it makes sense.

I think the benefits of a planned community outweigh the negative for most people who want to live in an urban environment. Years ago befor moving to Idaho I lived in Park City UT. My small studio condo was in a great location and I could walk to everything I needed including work. I had no reason to travel to SLC or any other more metropolitan area. It worked for me and many others. Now I live in the “middle of nowhere” Idaho in Camas Co. The bustling town of Fairfield is a 30 mile R/T. Twin is 125. Totally dependent on a vehicle and….fuel. Let the people decide what is best for them.

The issue is how this 15″ walk city is really designed for a surveillance state as illustrated in the surveillance link. There is also the issue of private property ownership that this takes away, again the goal being to have corporate ownership that will reap the benefits from renting. Equally important is the limited movement that diminishes freedom of movement in a carless city, and the expectation that all should live like this.

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