President Donald Trump has withdrawn the United States from the United Nations’ World Food Program’s zombie land restoration project.
The United States was one of nine countries that signed the World Food Programme’s “World Landscape Restoration and Development” agreement in November 2016, according to a press release.
The land was originally planned to be managed for the United Kingdom’s Great Ormond Street project, which is currently being built in New York.
In the press release, the U.S. government called the withdrawal “unprecedented” and said the country would be working with the UK to ensure that the land is managed for a future “greater value.”
However, the withdrawal means the Great Orrenston project, along with the Great Falls project, will no longer be managed by the World Development Program.
The Great Falls, Great Orvernston, and Great Orland projects are also part of a $1.9 billion project that is still in the planning phase, which the U,S.
Department of Agriculture (USDA) announced in February.
The USDA announced the withdrawal of the Great Lakes project in January, and the Great Bend project in June.
The withdrawal of Great Bend was expected after the Great Waters project was cancelled, and there are still two other Great Bend projects in the works, which have yet to be completed.
Great Bend is currently in the final stages of its approval process.
The U.K. Great Orben Stables, Great Bend, and W.O.P.
P Great Falls projects are expected to open later this year, but Great Bend still needs to be re-designated as a World Heritage site and a “new, environmentally friendly and economically sustainable site” before it can be released to the public.
The cancellation of Great Falls and Great Bend comes as a surprise.
The projects have been a key part of the U