Advocate updates commissioners on alleged government ‘land grab’
Polly Tyler is tireless and has learned effective campaigning as she lobbies commissioners from counties across the state with claims that federal conservation measures are clandestine attempts to rob citizens of their land.
She likes to use hotbutton words like “land grab” and “government overreach” when she condemns President Biden’s 30 by 30, or 30×30, conservation goal as a main catalyst to curbing devastating global climate change.
At Monday’s meeting of the Sequoyah County Commissioner, Tyler provided an update since her previous urgings in August and October, presenting information regarding what she called a “land grab through U.S government overreach.”
She also presented her information last week to Muskogee County commissioners at their meeting, saying “one of the things that’s being highlighted a lot in their area, is they’re (government) using the endangered species act to interfere with some of their (county) projects.”
Tyler spearheads a campaign to educate county commissioners about the 30×30 conservation program, claiming it is a federal land grab.
She believes conservation measures are a smokescreen for the government to gain control over water rights and all lands, including privatelyowned properties, with the aim of manipulating the population by 2030.
Conservation groups, meanwhile, have widely embraced Biden’s 30×30 goal to conserve 30% of American lands and waters by 2030.
When Tyler first addressed the Sequoyah County commissioners in August, she said globalists are aggressively seizing control of land under the guise of “infrastructure development” for projects such as apartment complexes and walking and biking trails. She asserted that the government’s agenda is to compel people to relocate to urban areas and relinquish their private modes of transportation, all in the name of addressing climate change.
Tyler insisted that this forced urbanization is not confined to the United States, but is a global phenomenon. She characterized the conservation agenda as one that seeks to coerce people into urban living and control every aspect of citizens’ lives, from their purchasing habits to recreational activities and employment. She referred to this concept as “15-minute” cities, where everyone is meant to be within a 15-minute radius of work, school and stores.
At Monday’s meeting, she distributed information to Sequoyah County commissioners to support her encouragement that they approve a resolution rescinding President Biden’s 30×30 program.
She says 17 counties have already approved resolutions to “push back against this. It may not be affecting us right now, but it will, because it’s the globalists’ agenda.”
She said when she attended the recent American Stewards of Liberty summit in Texas, experts “proved climate change and all of these things [the government] is using, a lot of it is not real or really happening.”
She presented an open letter to President Biden to rescind the 30×30 program, which was signed by several representatives from organizations such as Sagebrush Rebellion PAC (Wyoming) and Protect the Harvest (Indiana), as well as scores of landowners and citizens from across the nation.
The commissioners did not commit to drafting a resolution, but took the information under advisement.
In an attempt to help Tyler’s message reach an appropriate platform, District 3 Commissioner Jim Rogers highly recommended Tyler consult Farm Bureau, which she said she would do.