Among the factors that have contributed to the proliferation of international organizations are economic globalization, the rise of Western wealth and, above all, the emergence of the macro-State.

In turn, international organizations, such as the United Nations, the Council of Europe and the European Union, drive the growth of macro-states, as well as the diversion of public money to them and their international bodies.

International organizations are power structures and as such tend to attract people who believe that societies should be managed in a centralized manner, limiting individual freedoms for the benefit of the majority, i.e., with ideas close to communism.

The United Nations has 37,000 employees and the European Union has 32,000 employees. These gigantic human structures have to justify their existence, so they are continually creating projects and standards.

The worst thing about this dynamic is that much of what is useful is censored or modified by neo-communist interests and, to a lesser extent, by bribes to technicians and politicians, so most of the work is wasted.

The United Nations Agenda 2030, published in 2015, sets a milestone in the push for totalitarianism and the macro-State by the UN, the European Union and the Council of Europe, which are the three main transnational organizations of the West.

The most noteworthy aspect of the 2030 Agenda is the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) to be achieved by 2030. There are 17 goals and only the last one refers to the business sector and civil society, so it can be said that the 2030 Agenda seeks to increase institutional power directly in the first 16 goals and indirectly in the last goal. Moreover, given that it aims to mobilize unprecedented economic resources, it can also be said that it seeks greater interventionism in the business sector and in societies as a whole, causing massive impoverishment in the West, which is the major financier of UN projects.

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