A World without Water

Vatic Note:  This is a followup on the 9 part series we did on Water and its importance not only to our bodies, but to our very identities as humans,  Conscious beings,  spirits.   Its through this healthy water that so much is given.  What happens when water is unheathy, destroyed and polluted?  It affects our DNA and our humanity.  Well we discussed briefly the actions of corporations, through the Goldman Sachs controlled IMF how control over water in third world countries has now moved to corporate privatizing and that is harming us worse than ever.  THE SECOND VIDEO titled "THE CORPORATION EXPANSION PLAN"  WILL UPSET YOU IF YOU ARE HUMAN.  The World Bank did this one themselves and will take away homes etc.   Also remember more than 3 years ago, Bush Jr bought up along with Rev Moon almost 1 million acres of land over the largest fresh water Aquifir in the world and Coors beer also now has access to the water in that aquifir for its beer making.   Its amazing what scam they sold to the third world governments.   These bankers have to go.  

Remember the foundations and the loans etc used to finally steal, force, bribe, and threaten the water away from the control of the peoples gov and into the hands of the fascist corporations, wealthy robber barons and international Bankers.   Go back and rewatch that 9 video series on water and how important it is, and then watch these series of videos and see what our REALITY HAS BECOME.  This is more than physical survival issues, this is a survival of a unique species, a conscious spirit hosting human.  After rewatching the videos and what happens with polluted and tainted water on the human body and mind, then come back and watch this again and realize we better get a handle on this and soon.   We are in deep trouble if we do not.  Remember what you see here is WHAT THEY DID TO THE THIRD WORLD,  AND WE WILL BE NEXT SINCE WE ARE MOVING INTO A THIRD WORLD CONDITION. 

A World without Water
by staff, Pulse media on line
16 October 2010

Part 1 of 8 from the documentary by the same name " A world without water".


To see the remainder 7 videos on this documentary,  go to utube link and watch the others. off to the right.
November 07, 2009

Every day 300,000 children die due to lack of water and poor sanitation. Billions of people do not have access to safe water. Environmental change threatens to make this situation worse but a more immediate danger is emerging. Control of the world's water is falling into the hands of the rich and water may soon take the place of oil as the world's most tradeable - and coveted - commodity - not a basic human right. In a future when market forces set the price of a glass of water, will many more people will be left too poor to drink?
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From El Alto to Cochabamba, Detroit to Dar Es Salaam, A World Without Water documents the human costs of water privatisation and the systemic denial of access to safe drinking water through its commodification. According to the World Health Organisation, 1.1 billion people has no access to any type of improved drinking source of water, 2.6 billion people lack even a simple ‘improved’ latrine, and, as a direct consequence, 1.6 million people die every year from diarrhoeal diseases (90% of these are children under 5).

"The Corporation Expansion Plan" (this is what is going on behind everyones back)

Several weeks ago, the UN Human Rights Council passed a historic resolution re-affirming the July 2010 UN General Assembly resolution, tabled by Bolivia’s Evo Morales, which recognises “the right to safe and clean drinking water and sanitation as a human right” and that States now have the primary responsibility under international law to ensure its full realisation.

Yet, just weeks following Nick Clegg’s heartfelt declaration of Britain’s commitment to the MDGs at the New York summit in September, the UK government has officially “disassociated” itself from the UNHRC resolution, “on the grounds that there is no international agreement on what the right comprises and that there is no clear internationally agreed definition of sanitation“.

This comes in the wake of Britain’s abstention from the earlier UNGA resolution vote. The refusal of the British government to recognise access to water and sanitation as a human right was “deplored” by Amnesty International and described by the Freshwater Action Network as “no less than shocking”.

The cynicism of the new UK government knows few bounds, however. The International Development Secretary Andrew Mitchell has joined today’s Blog Action Day, affirming his personal commitment to the issue following a trip to Ethiopia to witness the plight of depraved Africans “through their own eyes”.

But Mitchell should bear in mind that “tackling poverty means promoting human rights, not just stealing its language”, as Steve Cockburn puts it. “Joining the rest of the world in legally recognising the human right to water and sanitation, and making it real, would be a good first step.”

The article is reproduced in accordance with Section 107 of title 17 of the Copyright Law of the United States relating to fair-use and is for the purposes of criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research.

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