Turning crisis into opportunity...
Is the coming Copenhagen Climate Summit the place where the new World Government will be signed?
This is at least what Lord Christopher Monckton, former science adviser to British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher warned on Wednesday evening at the Minnesota Free Market Institute hosted event at Bethel University in St. Paul.
At [the 2009 United Nations Climate Change Conference in] Copenhagen, this December, weeks away, a treaty will be signed. Your president will sign it. Most of the third world countries will sign it, because they think they’re going to get money out of it. Most of the left-wing regime from the European Union will rubber stamp it. Virtually nobody won’t sign it. I read that treaty. And what it says is this, that a world government is going to be created. The word “government” actually appears as the first of three purposes of the new entity. The second purpose is the transfer of wealth from the countries of the West to third world countries, in satisfication of what is called, coyly, “climate debt” – because we’ve been burning CO2 and they haven’t. We’ve been screwing up the climate and they haven’t. And the third purpose of this new entity, this government, is enforcement. (Link)
The "treaty" was prepared in Bangkok and is to be finished in Barcelona:
Will it create a new World Government post for Javier Solana?
Timing is right.
Guess what: It is all based on Javier Solanas recommendations from:
- European Security Strategy (ESS - Thessaloniki Dec. 2003, which was followed by the Barcelona based 7 year ENP-treaty with many)
-his recommendations (after the EU begged him to do so) on CLIMATE CHANGE AND INTERNATIONAL SECURITY (March 2008)
as well as his
- Report on the Implementation of the European Security Strategy(Dec. 2008) plus
(see also here: "Climate change and energy security(...) are new threats identified in the renewed European security strategy" LINK)
Suddenly one understands what Solana has to do with Climate and what his doing in Israel next week in this relation:
"Israeli President Shimon Peres has been keeping busy lately with all of his environmental advocacy. Last year he launched Tel Aviv’s Earth Hour by powering down the lights in the Tel Aviv City Hall and Azrieli towers, then he inaugurated Israel’s first “green city” – Kfar Saba, this year he unplugged Jerusalem for Earth Day 2009, and just last month he launched an Israeli Clean Energy Forum. And he’s not tired yet. In his Presidential Conference taking place this week in Jerusalem (October 20-22), a portion of the discussions will be devoted to various aspects of the global environmental crisis. Looking at Tomorrow - Turning Crises into Opportunities: This session will examine whether some of the current global environmental crises can be transformed into opportunities and starting points for a better future. The panelists (which include Professor Ruth Gabizon, Bernard Henri Levy, Dr. Javier Solana, and Raymond Kurzweill) will provide a general outlook about the various crises." Link plus more at my post from yesterday...
Let's see some pieces from Dr. Solana's:
"REPORT ON THE IMPLEMENTATION OF THE EUROPEAN SECURITY STRATEGY - PROVIDING SECURITY IN A CHANGING WORLD -
Approved by the European Council held in Brussels on 11 and 12 December 2008 and drafted under the responsibilities of the EU High Representative Javier SOLANA":
"Globalisation has brought new opportunities...
Europe will rise to these new challenges, as we have done in the past". (p1)
"The European Council adopted the European Security Strategy (ESS) in December 2003.
This report does not replace the ESS, but reinforces it." (p2)
"In 2003, the ESS already identified the security implications of climate change. Five
years on, this has taken on a new urgency. In March 2008, the High Representative and
Commission presented a report to the European Council which described climate change is a "threat multiplier". (p5)
"It is in our interest that the countries on our borders are well-governed. The European
Neighbourhood Policy (ENP), launched in 2004, supports this process."(p6)
"The Mediterranean, an area of major importance and opportunity for Europe, still poses
complex challenges, such as insufficient political reform and illegal migration. The EU
and several Mediterranean partners, notably Israel and Morocco, are working towards
deepening their bilateral relations. The ENP has reinforced reforms originally started
under the Barcelona process in 1995, but regional conflict, combined with rising
radicalism, continues to sow instability." (p7)
"The ENP has strengthened individual bilateral relationships with the EU. This process
now needs to build regional integration. "(p10)
"The EU is leading negotiations for a new international agreement on the former, and must use all its levers to achieve an ambitious outcome at Copenhagen in 2009". (p12)
from: Report on the Implementation of the European Security Strategy
- Providing Security in a Changing World -11 December 2008
"Building on initiatives undertaken within the framework of the Union for the Mediterranean and the European Neighbourhood Policy, our response should focus on the following:
-Enhanced dialogue. Work with the Euro-Mediterranean Climate Change Network to
promote the mainstreaming of climate change and the development of adaptation strategies that take social factors and the risk of conflict into consideration..." (p3)
"The EU is at the forefront of efforts to achieve a global and comprehensive new international agreement at Copenhagen in December 2009. Neither reducing emissions nor addressing the security dimension can be done by the EU alone. It needs a multilateral effort. At national and EU level, action is needed across different parts of government, parliaments, media and civil society. During 2009, the EU should focus on the following:
• Key global partners, such as the US, China, India, and Russia. The EU will work closely
with these, sharing assessments and exploring potential for more cooperation on climate change and security. Early engagement with the US will be crucial.
• Regions at particular risk. The EU has already built close relations on climate change
and security with organisations representing regions at particular risk, such as the Alliance
of Small Island States, the Arab League, and the African Union. We should use these to
gather support ahead of Copenhagen, while also working to enhance resilience to cope
with the security aspects of climate change.
• Key international organisations (e.g. UN, AU and OSCE). Climate change is a global challenge. Building on work to date, the EU is committed to engaging further with these organisations..." (p6)
As the joint High Representative and Commission report on Climate Change and International
Security emphasised, the security implications of climate change are potentially vast. Our
response needs to combine global actions with detailed understanding of the consequences at a local level. Knowledge and awareness will both be key...Progress on the issue of climate change and security as well as implementation of these
recommendations should be reviewed by the Council in the second half of 2009."(p6)