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One Minnesota: Its Roots, Its Branches & Its Corrupt Fruit

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Published on: August 24, 2019

Minnesota – the land of sky blue waters and its picturesque four seasons, lays home to the Sioux Indians and much of the native history remains rooted deep within the fabric of the land itself. With scenic beauty and frigid winters, Minnesota became home for many Europeans who settled, cultivated and harvested the land. Today, much of the state’s food supply stems from these traditions.

Federal land expansions to the west were abundant from 1880 to 1920. European immigrants found passage through New York’s Ellis Island and the railways that transported them north to carve out a piece of land which most resembled the land from which they were accustomed too. With nothing but the clothes on their backs and a hard work ethic, their crafts, skills and trades became America’s gift.

Immigrants faced many obstacles of extreme poverty, with harsh winters, language learning, and religious barriers.  Yet, inequality and social equity were not part of their vernacular. Welfare and entitlement programs were unheard of.  Immigrants came here to work hard for a piece of the American Dream. The new Americans had to adapt to their new environment quickly or starve. Life was difficult and education was shortened by fieldwork and family obligations.

Founded in 1858, Minnesota has historically been known for farming and logging. Currently, it is the home to 19 Fortune 500 companies. Minnesota has been coined “Minnesota Nice” because of its rich traditions of the European culture and trusted family values.

Like so many other states, Minnesota has been polarized by the two-party system. Until 50 years ago, it was the only state to have two Constitutions that were nearly identical, but neither the Democrats nor the Republicans would sign the other’s document. The problem was that the Minnesota Republicans wanted to join the free states, but the Democratic legislators had other intentions; they supported slavery. The two parties vehemently disagreed. Even though the Republicans won the dispute, this became a social and political wedge that is still present to this day.

Today, Minnesota continues to be polarized by politics and an urban/rural divide. Minnesotans could not be more divided on state and social issues, with an estimated population of 5.5 million people, nearly half residing in the Metro area of Minneapolis and St. Paul.

When it comes to employment, the Democrats continue their economic history of attracting cheap labor, either through open borders policies and human trafficking or by ignoring the current federal laws to justify the United Nations Human rights issues through Refugee Resettlement or Asylum seekers. A plantation-style mentality called “sanctuary cities” has now become the new normal in the Twin Cities metro area. Illegal aliens filter in and out as Democratic politicians are defiant of our US federal immigration laws. These unlawful acts of entering the United States without permission have even filtered their way to the rural communities creating a wedge between God and country.

These same protections have opened many doors to illicit drugs, sex trafficking and gun-running. Many kids have become addicted to meth, which is being transported by way of human trafficking crossing our southern border to local communities and meth super labs. Smaller Minnesota towns have been ravished by the drug cartels setting up shop in areas of middle-class communities creating havoc of dependence and despair to a problem which originated 1500 miles South, and a border away.

Communities like St. Cloud and Willmar, Minnesota have been at the forefront of this insane lack of concern by politicians to protect America’s children. Foreign drug pushers kill American children or leave them so dependent and unproductive, which leaves the door open for cheap labor to fill the labor market.

Former Democrat Governor Mark Dayton spoke openly in 2015 about the future direction of the state of Minnesota. Dayton was quoted as saying, “If you are that intolerant, if you are that much of a racist or a bigot, then find another state. Find a state where the minority population is 1 percent or whatever. It’s not that in Minnesota. It’s not going to be again. It’s not going to be that in St. Cloud, or Rochester or Worthington,” he said.

Those who share an opposing position find themselves at odds of being labeled a bigot or a racist by those who are on-board with Dayton’s agenda. Governor Dayton twice presented this message in St. Cloud and again in St. Joseph. This narrative of accepting it or leave has been a rallying cry carried over to the newly elected Governor Tim Walz (D) as he campaigned on Social Equity, Social Economics and the Environment. It was crafted out of the UN Climate Blueprint called Agenda 21. Walz championed his slogan as “One Minnesota,” a slogan which paved the way for his election.

Governor Walz is focusing on social justice and racial inequalities throughout the state through One Minnesota, even going as far as implementing Human Rights commissions in towns with little to no racial diversity.  This appears to be his attempt to set up shop for a growing influx of immigrants who are not assimilating to our culture and traditions like immigrants of the past, but are integrating their own heritage and ideas brought here from the failed state they came from, and doing this while segregating themselves from the rest of the communities in which they live.

A transition team of 29 organizations was hand-selected by Governor Tim Walz to create a “One Minnesota,” a simpatico mindset of urban to rural inclusive policies. Coming right out of the United Nations International Blueprint on Sustainability, Governor Tim Walz gets his marching orders through this Universal Comprehensive Plan on Sustainability to re-engineer human behavior. However, Governor Walz is not the first governor to push the implementation of Sustainable development, yet, he is by far, the most vocal.  In 1993, Former Minnesota Governor Arnie Carlson (R) over-reached by implementing the same comprehensive plans of Agenda 21 and within one year of its inception from of the United Nations, Gov. Carlson discovered its growing pains. The blueprint of implementing the Agenda was not in place and neither was the community-wide organizers like the Hormel and Blandin Foundations. Gov. Carlson’s mission to transform Minnesota to a universal agenda of Social equity was premature and was tabled for over twenty-five years, but the groundwork by non-profits like the Blandin Foundation and their partner and leadership programs continued and are now set in place for Gov. Walz to implement the UN Comprehensive plan for sustainability.

With the transition team of 29, the Walz Administration focuses on diversity and inclusion throughout Minnesota bringing the Urban-rural divide into a multicultural inclusive state with a Blueprint called Thriving by design created by two non-profits and donors to implement this agenda.

The Agenda refers to the Agenda of the 21st century called Agenda 21, a nonbinding action plan of the United Nations constructed for the implementation of a comprehensive blueprint for sustainability, created to reorganize human behavior in all aspect of our lives.  Comprehensive plans have been implemented at every level of government, State, college, Regions, Hospitals and City level.  The wording is nearly identical to all comprehensive plans throughout the world.

The Agenda is the great, human experiment of eliminating world poverty by decreasing human consumption and its carbon footprint by way of redistribution of wealth from the industrialized countries to the developing countries. The goal is Environment and Social Equity while balancing the earth’s ecosystem in harmony with mankind.

Not from the top down but the bottom up, communities must work in unison like a colony of ants by integrating social economics, Equity and Environment to all aspects of life.

After the 1992 world’s Earth Summit in Rio de Janeiro, the wheels were set in motion, and then-president Bill Clinton set the stage with a document called The President Council on Sustainability and this became the catalyst of unrepresented government in America and around the world.   Non-representative governments, lucrative grants and private-public partnerships became the new model of government.   These non-elected organizations branched off creating Private-Public Partnerships from international down to the local communities.  Very powerful non-profits began writing policies on sustainability alongside international leaders.

It was 1993 when the National Council of Mayors came on board introducing the agenda to all states.  It was Arnie Carlson from Minnesota who helped lead the way while the citizens were oblivious of the worldwide social experiment.

Minnesota ranks low in the  country for minorities compared to most states and Walz wants to change the racial makeup from  Caucasian European tradition to a multicultural inclusive mecca and his transition team is on the fast track.

The transition team consists of many minority organizations from foundations, including the Ojibway Indians, unions and people of color, and Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR), who has ties to Hamas and was also an unindicted co-conspirator in the largest terrorist finance trial in America.  According to the United Arab Emirates, CAIR ranks as the 82nd most powerful terrorist organization in the world.

Governor Walz has directed his message in supporting people of color in the urban community by relocating them to the rural communities.  A poster child of this human experiment is  “ALANA” which stands for African, Latino, Asian, Native American.  ALANA is a nationally recognized organization for Social justice to spring an economic rebirth for the rural communities.  The purpose of ALANA is to build and reinforce relationships with communities of color and the population at large, by addressing issues in health care, education, business, the arts and human services in a culturally sensitive manner. Governor Walz wants to connect ALANA to the rural communities with diversity and unite Urban to Rural divide on cultural differences of acceptance and understanding.

These rural communities Gov. Walz refers to have years of agricultural history.  Most communities have populations below 1000 with people made up of mostly white Caucasian residents. is focusing on integrating the urban population into rural communities using diversity and Social justice to offset any backlash by the native-born population.

Progressive groups that speak in favor of racial inequalities and social justice are ignoring Caucation Americans while creating an autonomous government of Social Equity of Diversity.

So, who is and Growth & Justice that Governor Waltz is banking his governorship on? will sunset on December 31, 2022. For over 20 years this organization has championed for communities of color in Minnesota. In 2000, ALANA communities became focus for racial justice, giving a voice for racial profiling and supporting undocumented immigrants. Later issues became more in the political arena campaigning “Color the Vote” that directed its message to Minnesota minorities of color and getting their votes counted.

Following the election, newly elected Tim Walz, whose campaign slogan was “One Minnesota,” connected two community-wide organizers, which formed a powerful alliance, Growth & Justice and These two organizations created a blueprint called the “Thriving by Design Network,” which focuses on Social Equity and Social Justice, implementing a rainbow of communities on race, color and inclusion of diversity.

Growth & Justice has been on the front lines for over twenty years confronting racial disparities including giving drivers licenses to illegal immigrants, restoring the right to vote for felons and increasing the number of teachers of color.

Growth & Justice are also focusing on rural communities to replace an aging baby boomer population while focusing on areas outside the Metro to relocate people of color into the rural less populated areas. The iron range in northern Minnesota has become a major focus of reimaging the state.’s main focus is redistricting the state for the 2020 census and restructuring the districts state map for political gains for the Democrat party. Growth & Justice is heavily invested in the census and are working toward a stronger future for political gain.

These two groups have partnered an alliance to combat poverty by relocating communities of color, referred to as Human Capital, into areas that have witnessed a decrease in economics. Hoping to restore depressed communities like the iron range with multicultural growth and justice.
Quoted right out of the Minnesota Equity Blueprint:

Growth & Justice, and our Thriving by Design Network present legislative policy priorities for 2019-20.

Three key themes distinguish this initial set of legislative priorities and our ultimate One Minnesota Equity Blueprint:

* a persistent concern and focus on rural and urban interdependence,

* a high priority on racial equity and other aspects of social justice, and

* a stronger integration of climate action with equity in all aspects of policy-making.

The second part of the story is the local communities are oblivious to what is happening. These two organizations, OneMN and Growth & Justice, are preparing pushback by the locals, and Gov. Walz is implementing a Human Rights Commission to combat any resistance.

So, what does Minnesota Governor Tim Walz and legendary Robin Hood have in Common?  Equity,  not a tangible item which you can spend but social equity of taking from the rich and giving to the poor to create a playing field of social justice of eliminating inequality and individuality by creating the great equalizer of socioeconomics.

Now, enter MN Attorney General Keith Ellison, the sheriff antagonist in the legend of Robin Hood. He is generally depicted as an unjust tyrant, who mistreats the local people while elevating his empire.

These two, along with Congresswomen Ilan Omar, having her strings pulled like a marionette of puppeteers and dances to the sound of some music, have created a quartet of pipes that intend to drive the Scandinavia rats from their homeland.

Together, these three, along with very influential Minnesota foundations and civic leaders, have made their way to organize and reorganize MN and the population through human rights and social justice by way of elevating those less fortunate while subjugating the very nature of capitalism and the freedoms that attract so many people to America.

Former Congressmen and now Governor Tim Walz led his Congressional district to a new model of the workforce, dangling giant carrots of grant money distributed by way of foundations with lucrative endowment to implement social equity in towns like Austin and Worthington, having created a revolving door of cheap labor,  while reengineering the social makeup of diversity and inclusiveness, changing cities rich history of generational labor force to a ghost town of memories of days past.

Foundations in the Tim Walz district became an autonomous self-governing entity in the late 1980s after the Hormel Corporation employees decided on a union labor strike, which changed the workforce makeup of the meatpacking industry not only in Minnesota but the whole country, soliciting cheap labor across national an international borders became the cash cow for corporations and investors.

Politicians walked a fine line of public servitude to indentured  servants to accept corporate prosperity while ignoring the Constitution and the rule of law which they swore to uphold.

For many years, then-Congressmen Walz threaded the needle and weaved his way rising to the position of Minnesota Governor, although his ideas in Congress were mild in comparison to the man who holds the governorship wielding wand of social injustice.

Campaigning on “One Minnesota,” Walz had positioned himself with much help from the same foundations which nurtured his candidacy and created a narrative of victimization of people of color while the corporate cronies kept recreating a network of cheap labor.

Governor Walts, immediately upon winning his election, united a network of community-wide organizers.   Two Foundations united after discovering the other’s strengths. and Growth & Justice created a Minnesota Equity Blueprint on social equity, Social justice and inclusivity  Called “Thriving by Design Network”.  A comprehensive plan for achieving shared sustainable in Minnesota.

The Thriving by Design Blueprint states in its publication:

“This will be the first rural-urban partnering agenda set by and for Minnesotans since the 1980s and the first-ever statewide socioeconomic contract fully integrating equity as the growth model.”

Funding was in part provided by the Blandin Foundation, McKnight Foundation, and individual donors.

In the mid-1980s, The Blandin Foundation tried, and in some cases succeeded in, the implementation of social justice by recreating a socioeconomic environment in Austin, MN  after the meatpacking strike.  An ongoing private, public, partnership which transformed a network business leaders and the Minnesota Chamber of Commerce to create a non-represented government.

A planned, failed attempt thirty years ago.

The experiment of bringing low skilled labor, mostly people of color to Austin, had an adverse effect on those returning back to the inner city.

Retired and past president of the Blandin Foundation is quoted as saying,

“If success thousand fathers, and failure is an orphan, we’ll have to wait a while to see the results of the Walz governing mantra, One Minnesota.”

“It’s an encouraging opener. At the Blandin Foundation, we used this very theme in all our work during the 1990s. We’re pleased the governor has continued It.”

“But declaring such a goal is easy … putting it to work is hard. Here are a few “lessons learned” along the way, starting when Gov. Arne Carlson was in office”.

Thirty years later, now with the support of Governor Tim Walz, the Blandin Foundation is now stronger and more organized, learning from its failures the Blandin Foundation, who created the partner and leadership program, are now in place statewide with over 7000 Blandin alumni graduates ready to get the marching orders from Governor Walz.

Blandin Alumni graduates hail from mayors and civic leaders throughout MN and one most notable alumni graduate by the name of Les Hietke, former mayor of Willmar, and former vice president of the National League of Cities, quotes MN state demographer Mark Gellespie: “If you want to see what MN will look like in the year 2020 look no further then Willmar is today.”  This was eleven years ago and Heitke’s dream is coming to fruition.

Willmar has the notoriety of being an all-inclusive city of both race and multicultural diversity and hails off the shoestrings of Austin’s blueprint as the Hormel Corporation branches its business model of cheap labor.

In essence, cheap labor drives the business model as investors reap the rewards.   Freedoms and/or liberties are lost as Americans falter to these non-representative governments, who implement programs in the communities and create a false narrative that today immigrants are no different than the immigrants of years past.

Ironically, former Willmar MN mayor and Blandin Alumni Les Hietke states his vision of Minnesota in this YouTube video many years back.


Years later, Governor Mark Dayton backs up Mayor Heike’s statement as many cities have transformed into and will continue to transform into their business model.  Many expressed their opinion, and not for the better, in towns like Austin and Willmar.

Austin is a town riddled with meth labs according to a document titled “Meth in Small Town America,” which five sheriffs in southern MN testified as to the dangers of illegal immigration crossing from the southern border.

Worthington has been consumed with illegals as the enrollment in the school system is mostly of minority students, many who are here illegally, and Representative Rod Hamilton (R) of Worthington and Representative Dave Baker (R) of Willmar, recently sided with Democrats in support for giving drivers licenses to illegals (H. F. 1500).   When asking why Representative Hamilton and Baker would support this bill, they stated that they “must represent the makeup of the district,” after realizing voting in favor is in direct violation of US code 8 1324, which is a violation of aiding and abetting.   If H.F  1500 were to pass, it would not stop identity fraud in the workplace because it’s still illegal to hire an undocumented worker under E-verify.  Giving a license to an illegal only escalates the issue and opens the door for further fraud.

So what does Austin, Willmar, and Worthington have in common?  Social equity and inclusion policies are driven by the food and non-profits industry.

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