Will coronavirus panic succeed in ushering in Green New Deal?

While the media agitators continue to rage and ruthlessly attack the president for not acting in a timely manner to forestall or perhaps even prevent the coronavirus from arriving in the United States, one thing is becoming abundantly clear: the chance of contracting the virus is exponentially higher if you reside in or in the vicinity of a crowded, congested American city.  Your chances are greater if you use the subway, city bus, or light rail system.  There is an undeniable correlation between population density and the odds of contracting COVID-19, yet the Green New Deal mandates herding small-town and rural dwellers into densely packed city housing, eliminating the ownership of privately owned automobiles, and imposing a rationed form of government run medical care.  The sardine effect is proving to be a deadly consequence of green thinking.

Using the United Nations' Agenda 21 platform, the framers of America's Green New Deal first cherry-picked from the U.N. mandates and cobbled together their own fantasy wish list.  They then slapped on a 2030 completion year in order to overhaul life in our United States.  At the top of the wish list is the seizure and confiscation of small-town and rural landowners' private property; forcing the newly homeless to relocate into Soviet bloc–style city apartments modified to meet equally ridiculous GND building and energy specifications.  The ideology behind the madness is simple: consolidate the masses to ensure control.  What it achieves is hundreds of thousands, if not millions more urban dwellers packed and jammed into already congested cities, paving the pathway for viral contagions to multiply and spread rapidly.  Currently, the number of positive COVID-19 cases in NYC has outpaced any other American city.  The corresponding death rate proves that overcrowded living conditions help to accelerate the transmission, as was the case in the crowded Chinese province of Wuhan, where the virus is believed to have originated.  To date, there is a low number of  positive cases in sparsely populated areas of the U.S. compared to the numbers of both positive cases and related deaths due to COVID-19 in large American cities.

Forcing the small-town and rural American population into overcrowded city centers isn't the only way to achieve total control.  Outlawing privately owned vehicles is the second prong of imposing the GND lifestyle upon the masses, which must first be accomplished by eliminating the use of petroleum oil and coal.  Without petroleum, there is no gasoline and no fuel.  Without coal-fired plants, there will be a severely limited amount of renewable energy for electric cars, which will also be phased out over time in favor of public transportation rationed and proportioned among massive, overpopulated city centers.  Public transportation such as subways, light rail, and city buses are now shut down, or the route schedules have been limited, all across the U.S., in the effort to stop the COVID 19-spread.

Exerting control over the movement of people in the massive city centers of the future is a critical component.  However, in the grand scheme of things, the question arises: did the GND planners anticipate the rise, spread, and transmission of newly emerging viruses whether domestic or foreign?  Regardless of permissible movement edicts issued by state governors during the current crisis and depending on where you live, most people still retain the ability to use their cars, enabling them to get groceries, stop by the drugstore for prescriptions, use the bank drive through or pick up a restaurant food take out order.  In a car-free, one-size-fits-all public transportation scenario, which would also come to a standstill in a similar virus contagion crisis, what's the plan?

Finally, if the thought of a sardine-packed lifestyle or cramming into a city subway tram isn't appealing, consider the following: socialized medical care similar to the GND mandate is currently underway in NYC hospitals.  There are simply too many sick people overwhelming the system.  There aren't enough resources, not enough medical care personnel, not enough supplies, and not enough beds for the sick.  It's called rationing, and it is not the fault of President Trump, despite what his critics are claiming.  

Welcome to the brave new world of the Green New Deal.