posted on Jun, 14 2008 @ 06:54 PM
I know this will sound crazy, especially coming from me, but based on a little research, I've reached some rash conclusions.
My conclusions might be a little premature and in some ways dead wrong.
I will frame this as pure speculation and conjecture and acknowledge that there is little more than rumor to support my assessment.
It seems that NAFTA could be reason that Oklahoma has passed this resolution and why there may be other states who do likewise.
In order for NAFTA to work as it should there will have to be built massive transportation and communication corridors, some of which will be
privately funded, but much of which will be paid for with tolls and taxes.
Obviously, the federal government will have to oversee these developments and states will have to relinquish property and money to see this plan come
Now as I said, I'm drawing this conclusion based on some rumors and some internet research.
However, since no one else has bothered to link Oklahoma's action to anything important, I'm going to throw this out here.
I'm going to also guess that there is a growing movement afoot against these measures and that certain high profile acts of violence and vandalism
might be associated, as well.
While these rumors spread there are also refutations of these claims:
Myth: The U.S. Government, working though the SPP, has a secret plan to build a "NAFTA Super Highway."
Fact: The U.S. government is not planning a NAFTA Super Highway. The U.S. government does not have the authority to designate any highway as a NAFTA
Super Highway, nor has it sought such authority, nor is it planning to seek such authority. There are private and state level interests planning
highway projects which they themselves describe as "NAFTA Corridors," but these are not Federally-driven initiatives, and they are not a part of the
[edit on 2008/6/14 by GradyPhilpott]