I was referring to the numerous times in the text were the documents advocates sustainable agriculture with an emphasis of nutritional content over mass production.<quoted text>
Would this be one of the things you are referring to?;
14.16. This component bridges policy and integrated resource
management. The greater the degree of community control over
the resources on which it relies, the greater will be the incentive
for economic and human resources development. At the same
time, policy instruments to reconcile long-run and short-run
requirements must be set by national Governments. The
approaches focus on fostering self-reliance and cooperation,
providing information and supporting user-based organizations.
Emphasis should be on management practices, building
agreements for changes in resource utilization, the rights and
duties associated with use of land, water and forests, the
functioning of markets, prices, and the access to information,
capital and inputs. This would require training and capacity-
building to assume greater responsibilities in sustainable
development efforts. 2/
Sustainable agriculture is organic or similarly lower input farming. That is what you originally posted about.
Local control, which that passage above refers to, is a byproduct of sustainable agriculture because of the economy of scale is different than in agribusiness, which in contrast involves centralized decision making from power centers far away.
Where I think you might stray is that you read local "control" as a controlling factor, rather than a byproduct. If you were better versed in what sustainable agriculture is, you would understand this better. Over all, the sustainable farming movement advocates the same values you are promoting, and Agenda21 encapsulates those values.