Wednesday, August 29, 2007

Are we entering the ‘new world order’? [Part Two]

The question is: will we go willingly into the ‘new world order’ by letting our government enroll us officially into the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America (SPP) with Canada and Mexico to create a European Union-style government that replaces our Constitutional rights (see Part one in this series), or will we oppose this United States-destroying catastrophe? Those of us that value our freedom and way of life can only hope that information about this globalization plan will arouse our citizens to mount the same effort made to defeat, at least temporarily, the immigration amnesty legislation.

Unfortunately power seeking has replaced patriotism in defense of the United States; that’s the only plausible explanation for the behind-the scene efforts to bring about a restructuring of our country by advocates of SPP, which include prominent members of the Trilateral Commission who wasted no time creating a globalist strategy after its founding in 1973. What was that strategy?

Richard Gardner, an original member of the Trilateral Commission, wrote in his 1974 article "The Hard Road to World Order" (Foreign Affairs magazine, published by the Council on Foreign Relations):

"In short, the 'house of world order' would have to be built from the bottom up rather than from the top down. It will look like a great 'booming, buzzing confusion,' to use William James' famous description of reality, but an end run around national sovereignty, eroding it piece by piece, will accomplish much more than the old-fashioned frontal assault." (Gardner, Richard, ‘The Hard Road to World Order’, (Foreign Affairs, 1974)

Gardner's further stated that use of treaties and trade agreements (such as General Agreement on Trade and Tariffs or GATT) will supersede constitutional law piece by piece, which is exactly what has happened. Gardner also praised the role of the United Nations as a third-party legal body that could be used to erode the national sovereignty of individual nations. Gardner concluded that "the case-by-case approach can produce some remarkable concessions of 'sovereignty' that could not be achieved on an across-the-board basis".

Is this what Americans want?

SPP seeks to ‘harmonize’ laws of Canada, Mexico and the U.S. but it’s not just about trade; it is also about free travel between the countries (removing borders), improving opportunity for large corporations and power for government controllers. There is also a plan for a ‘North Emergency Management and towards Smart, Secure Borders’ (Orwell would be proud of this double-speak).

Information about the Trans-Texas Corridor (TTC) or NAFTA Superhighway has begun to leak out. But did you know that a Spanish corporation, “Cintra, has already signed a contract to build a road paralleling I-35 from Mexico to Canada with a branch extending I-69 going to Canada from Port Huron Michigan? The road system will have six-lanes for passenger cars, four lanes for trucks, a rail system, telecommunication lines, oil and natural gas pipelines, etc.” (‘Quietly, Quietly Building the North American Union’ by Steven Yates, October 9, 2006). It will require taking 500,000 acres of private land by eminent domain in Texas alone, (Supreme Court decision 'Kelo v New London, Conn.' set the stage for this massive appropriation of private property).

The administration tries to minimize the importance of what is happening within the many cabinet-level “working groups” comprising members of executive branches of the three countries, but won't deny the intention to form a North American Union. The administration says that the SPP activity is nothing more than “a dialogue, mere talk” but examination of the website shows otherwise. The “2005 Report to Leaders” on the SPP website lists more than 30 references to “trilateral memoranda of understanding,” “mutual agreements,” and other “frameworks of common principles”. These strongly suggest that formal, written legal agreements have been reached by the trilateral “working groups” operating within SPP governments. This looks more like re-writing U.S. administrative law to “integrate” or “harmonize” our administrative law with the corresponding administrative law of Mexico and Canada; ranging from public policy areas, e-commerce, air travel, steel policy, textile policy, energy policy, environmental issues, trusted trader programs, trusted traveler programs and biometric cards issued to citizens of the three countries. The resulting “trilateral agreements” are being achieved by SPP in secret without specific disclosure to the U.S. public or direct oversight examination by Congress.

SPP is the device that will drive America down the road "of an end run around national sovereignty, eroding it piece by piece" just as Richard Gardner wrote in 1974.

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