The federal government currently controls 13% of all the land in the United States. That’s a big chunk, but Joe Biden wants more. He wants 30% of all the land. As bad as that sounds, it gets worse.
In order to achieve his goal, privately owned land will have to be taken over and the two most likely targets would be farmland and grazing land. When your entire livelihood depends on the land you own, getting a “fair” price for your land could bankrupt you.
Democrats don’t care because they know that the hard-working men and women are mostly Republicans and are too smart to ever vote for a Democrat.
On the other hand, 61-year-old hippies, smelling like incense and wearing a stained t-shirt that says “Save the Whales” will vote for them for life and in fact after death as well.
When your family has spent generations building up their farm or their ranch, starting over is not an option.
President Joe Biden is pushing forward on an executive order calling for 30 percent of U.S. land be “conserved”.
American Farm Bureau Federation President Zippy Duvall wrote:
“This ‘30×30’ goal has received a great deal of attention in farming and ranching communities across the country. America’s agriculturalists are asking whether their good work will be recognized by the administration. They have voluntarily enrolled more than 140 million acres of private land into federal and non-federal conservation programs — a land mass larger than the size of New York and California combined.
VIDEO OF THE DAYIdiots Twerk On Ambulance After Shooting In Oakland, CA
“We do need to watch any sort of federal legislation because the President doesn’t have the constitutional authority to do this. He will have to work through the congress,” Ricketts said in a local television report.
“Ricketts also was rallying support for counties to fight this at the local level,” 3 News reported. “Every county board must approve a conservation easement, which is a contract between a landowner and the feds that would put the land into the ‘conserved’ category. Ricketts said those contracts have strings attached and often are in perpetuity.”
“We want people to be aware of what’s probably going to be happening in your own backyards, so read the fine print and get your counties involved,” Ricketts said.