Global Governance moves forward

We are presently working toward global governance as the pieces start to fall into place. In my last article I revealed the project to complete universal registry in the Americas by 2015, along with other projects for the Millenium Development Goals. This info gleaned from the citizens of the Americas will be on databases interconnected throughout the hemisphere on a common language system for communication. And eventually all databases will be connected globally so this United Nations data collection  project can be continued, studied and utilized in the governance of regions, specific nations and globally. Thus the huge collection of data for the United Nations.

International laws and institutions will eventually be obeyed by every person and so will pending global agreements, such as The Law of the Sea Treaty, CEDAW, Convention on the Elimination of all forms of Discrimination against Women, the Women’s Rights Treaty, and the ICC, the International Criminal Court. None of these international agreements and many more have not been signed by the U.S. due to strong opposition in Congress. (The ICC was signed in 2000 but “unsigned” in 2002 by Bush. Read more.)

When the pace of change picks up, so will the move to global and regional governance. Once all 34 nations of the Americas have signed trade agreements with the U.S., it’s a simple move on to the Americas trading region, our version of the European Union. The Organization of the American States (OAS), could perhaps be utilized in some way. That done, the changes should happen quickly. The president of the United States, Republican or Democrat, will also sign those global treaties.

These UN data bases will be filed with plenty of vital statistics, and that info will keep coming in so those officials who make policies can get a clear picture of what they need to do to prepare for the short term and long term problems for the earth.

This  (UN) Programme of civil registration and vital statistics systems is aimed at “national effort and commitment. With improvement, those systems will become the foundation of a legal system for establishing the rights and privileges of individuals and a source of continuous vital statistics.” p.4

The United Nations Handbook on Civil Registration and Vital Statistics Systems has a course on Policies and Protocols for dealing with Individual Records:

“…there has been in recent years an increasing interest in adding more items to the records to assist in the analysis and interpretation of data. In many countries, civil registration documents are no longer seen as simple descriptions of vital events – descriptions of “who”, “where”, and “when”. In addition, health-related items are commonly added to birth records or to additional  statistical reports completed in conjunction with the birth record. Such health-related items typically include measures of birth weight, gestational age, age of parents, congenital malformations noted at birth, etc.

“Similarly, in collecting death records countries are no longer satisfied with establishing the fact of death for an individual; rather, countries want to know not only the disease or injury causing the death but also health hazards or lifestyles, such as smoking or obesity, which may have caused or contributed to the cause of death. Such information is of a personal nature, and other vital records, such as marriage or divorce records, may also contain information of a personal nature.”

On the question of privacy of individuals and the person’s information:

“Only by ensuring that information on registration, documents will not be released to others except under specified conditions can the public be expected to register vital events and to supply complete and accurate information.

“On the other hand, a strict policy of non-disclosure except to the parties to a vital event would preclude important research which is designed to benefit society. A reasonable balance between the protection of privacy and enhance use of information for the betterment is needed.”

Of course, we know how that decision will go. A growing history of your life is being written and open to all globally, to benefit society and for the betterment. No doubt about it. Corporations have developed systems that can handle that data. The EU has private corporations that handle that task. If you want it, you can have it, for a price. Even the Police in the EU get their info about you from these systems. Banks and other corporations utilize these databases. Soon, every person will have a number and a history and an address. Thinking about organizing a demonstration against the lack of democracy since our nation no longer exists?

If you are a known troublemaker, chances are you won’t make it to the rally. The police have already picked you up. Maybe it’s time to revisit the center for counseling. You should know by now that your freedom of expression does have exceptions. You can’t take actions that would disrupt the public order or insult someone, even if your words are true.

That being so, Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton are busy on the projects to integrate North America, followed by the 34 nations of the Americas. Obama has already picked a working group to build that North American perimeter and Clinton is active with the integration of the Americas by urging the rest of the 20 nations to join them in a trading region encompassing the whole hemisphere, based on a trade agreement and a possible headquarters in Miami, Florida. It would also be a move closer toward global governance.

According to Anne Marie Slaughter, author of ‘A New World Order”, and formerly in charge of the global governance project for the White House, it’s all about global governance. Slaughter is talking about “a global society” for unelected NGOs, officials of international organizations, global corporate elites, private actors, etc.” In her new global order, she proposes a political system based on trans-governmental networks. She insists that ‘Global governance is not world government.’ Slaughter argues the world of ‘unitary states’ as described by James Madison in Federalist 42 has been replaced by the new world of ‘disaggregated states’. No more unitary state.

Instead, “Slaughter advocates the concept of the disaggregated’ state both horizontally (e.g. American judges, regulators, and legislatures coordinating joint policies with their foreign counterparts) and vertically (nations ceding sovereignty to supra-national institutions in cases requiring global solutions to global problems). An example given of the latter is the International Criminal Court.” (John Fonte, May 14, 2008, Foreign Affairs)

In fact, the U.S. has been practicing global governance for well over a decade. George W. Bush signed an economic trade  agreement with the EU on April 30, 2007 as a result of meetings with members of our legislature, cabinet and leader and their counterparts in the European Union. Now we plan to make a single market for the EU and the United States, a very deep integration with Europe.

In order to implement this Transatlantic Market, an “implementation group comprised of a small number of members of the US Congress and European Parliament, members of the the US cabinet and EU commissioners and heads of major US and EU regulatory agencies” will be required. See our members of Congress who have been meeting with the EU Parliament for over a decade on this project to open up the flow of people and commerce across the Atlantic.” This TPN site states that a small “permanent” EU-US Parliament will be necessary to handle upcoming projects and become closer politically (by 2015).

So we are practicing global governance. We’re talking about a permanent US-EU Parliament to make legislation together for the US and the EU.

But you can also make the case for the Council on Foreign Relations plan for Building a North American Community, an integration of Canada, Mexico and the United States, very similar to the European Union. On pages 31, 32 of the plan there will be a North American Inter-parliamentary Group. The legislators would be made up of legislators from all three nations.

“The North American Advisory Council (new name NACC, North American Competitiveness Council, made up of CEOs) could provide an agenda and support for these meetings. To engage senior members of the parliaments, cabinet members could participate when the agenda matched their area of responsibility.” Congress and their counterparts in Canada and Mexico would pass these bills and the heads of state would sign them.

This North American Community, then, is the same as the economic/political integration of the European Union and the United States. The US-EU will have a permanent transatlantic parliament and the North American Community will have it’s parliament.

However, Mexico and Canada have or will have a trade agreement with the EU soon. Which requires more work.

Go to this site and find out what’s been happening behind the curtain while you slept.

“First visit the document, “Oct. 2011, Toward a Strategic Vision for the Transatlantic Market.” Read pp. 25, 31. Then click on the Global Governance 2025 link at the bottom of the short paragraph, a news release from the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, Public Affairs Office, September 20, 2010. The topic:

“National Intelligence Council and European Union’s Institute for Security Studies Release Report on Prospects for Global Governance.”

Global governance is here and we will integrate North America and then the Americas. The United States will also be overrun by several hundred million hostile immigrants taking our place.  And that, readers, is the end of the story.

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