Global governance by 2013? 2015?

12 March 2011

What if there is a plan to create One World Government, a New World Order?

What if our own government–and both political parties–support the agenda?

Twana Blevins of Patriots for America has posted two PDF files that we believe you should read so you can consider these questions. The documents appear to have been written over a period of time with an introductory page written by former CIA chief George Tenet on 13 December 2000:

From the beginning of this ambitious project in fall 1999, we intended to make GT-2015 an unclassified assessment to be shared with the public. Experts from academia, think-tanks and the corporate world have made major contributions, and their reactions, along with those of other specialists who will see our work for the first time, will strengthen our continuing analysis of the issues covered in GT-2015. Grappling with the future is necessarily a work in progress that, I believe, should constantly seek new insights while testing and revising old judgments.

So clearly at least three U.S. administrations have been culpable.

The first document is issued by the National Intelligence Council and the European Union’s Institute for Security Studies, called Global Governance 2025: At a Critical Juncture . This is a 98 page PDF file. On pages 10-11, in the section “National and International Governance”:

States will continue to be the dominant players on the world stage, but governments will have less and less control over flows of information, technology, diseases, migrants, arms, and financial transactions, whether licit or illicit, across their borders. Nonstate actors ranging from business firms to nonprofit organizations will play increasingly larger roles in both national and international affairs. The quality of governance, both nationally and internationally, will substantially determine how well states and societies cope with these global forces.

• States with competent governance, including the United States,will adapt government structures to a dramatically changed global environment—making them better able to engage with a more interconnected world. The responsibilities of once “semiautonomous” government agencies increasingly will intersect because of the transnational nature of national security priorities and because of the clear requirement for interdisciplinary policy responses. Shaping the complex, fast-moving world of 2015 will require reshaping traditional government structures.

• Effective governance will increasingly be determined by the ability and
agility to form partnerships to exploit increased information flows, new
technologies,migration,and the influence of nonstate actors. Most but not
all countries that succeed will be representative democracies.

• States with ineffective and incompetent governance not only will fail to
benefit from globalization, but in some instances will spawn conflicts at
home and abroad, ensuring an even wider gap between regional winners
and losers than exists today.

Globalization will increase the transparency of government decision-making, complicating the ability of authoritarian regimes to maintain control, but also complicating the traditional deliberative processes of democracies.Increasing migration will create influential diasporas, affecting policies, politics and even national identity in many countries. Globalization also will create increasing demands for international cooperation on transnational issues, but the response of both states and international organizations will fall short in 2015.

The second document is also a 98 page document, Global Trends 2015: A Dialogue About the Future With Nongovernment Experts. The Appendix, starting on page 91, is titled Four Alternative Global Futures and concludes:

  • In all but the first scenario, globalization does not create widespread global cooperation. Rather, in the second scenario, globalization’s negative effects promote extensive dislocation and conflict, while in the third and fourth, they spur regionalism.
  • In all four scenarios, countries negatively affected by population growth, resource scarcities and bad governance, fail to benefit from globalization, are prone to internal conflicts, and risk state failure.
  • In all four scenarios, the effectiveness of national, regional, and international governance and at least moderate but steady economic growth are crucial.
  • In all four scenarios, US global influence wanes. [Emphasis CAJ]

If this plan comes to fruition, wouldn’t it be the end of our Constitutional Republic? No 2nd amendment rights, obviously. Probably no 1st amendment in the way we’ve understood it, and prosecutions such as Mark Steyn, Ezra Levant, blogger Blazing Cat Fur, and others have experienced in Canada. Freedom to live according to your religious beliefs?

What can we do about this? Is it too late?

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