The globalist style for micro-apartments is getting championed by New York’s Mayor Michael Bloomberg. These “studio and one-bedroom apartments” will be no larger than 275 to 300 sq. ft. These tiny living spaces are smaller than currently allowed by building regulations, according to a statement by Bloomberg’s office nonetheless, the zoning regulations will be waived in order to construct the first of many compact pack ‘em and stack ‘em housing models in the city-owned location of Kips Bay.
The intention is to construct an place in NY that accommodates restricted housing space, eliminates auto use in favor for walking and bicycling, and promotes mass transit. Herding the expanding population into dense locations with smaller living spaces will define the new class of poor and prepare their psychological transition toward accepting the Agenda 21 megacity concept.
According to the globalists at America 2050, “metropolitan regions will be an interlocking economic system, shared all-natural resources and ecosystems, and common transportation systems link these population centers together.”
Bloomberg stated: “Developing housing that matches how New Yorkers live today is critical to the city’s continued growth, future competitiveness and long-term economic achievement.”
Bloomberg has announced this “New Housing Marketplace Plan” with directives toward financing 165,000 units that are far more reasonably priced than anything on the present marketplace. By 2014, these units are expected to compete to get New Yorkers out of their big apartments and single-family homes and into a tiny space in order to maximize functionality in a clear move toward making Agenda 21 megacities out of existing spaces.
David Bragdon, director of the Office of Long-Term Arranging and Sustainability asserts that:
New Yorkers can be far better served by adapting the city’s apartment models to allow far more efficient and sustainable houses. Today’s announcement is fulfillment of the pledge in PlaNYC, the Mayor’s lengthy-term sustainability technique, to update the City’s regulations to much better accommodate the population and demographics of the future.