The Declaration of Interdependence
The July Fourth Weekend is upon us again. For most Americans, that means time off from work, outdoor barbeques with friends and family, and fireworks celebrations. Yet for all Americans, this would also be a good time for thinking a little bit about our country, and about the course that we're headed down.
On January 30, 1976, as the United States was approaching the bicentential of its Declaration of Independence from Great Britain, 124 Congressmen (32 Senators and 92 Representatives) gathered in Washington D.C. on behalf of the World Affairs Council to sign a so-called "Declaration of Interdependence." Some memorable quotes from the document include:
- "Two centuries ago our forefathers brought forth a new nation; now we must join with others to bring forth a New World Order."
- "We affirm that a world without law is a world without order, and we call upon all nations to strengthen and to sustain the United Nations and its specialized agencies, and other institutions of world order, and to broaden the jurisdiction of the World Court, that these may preside over a reign of law that will not only end wars but end as well that mindless violence which terrorizes our society even in times of peace."
Harlan Cleveland, Establishment Insider
To accompany and promote this declaration, the Aspen Institute published The Third Try at World Order: U.S. Policy for an Interdependent World, written by Harlan Cleveland (Council on Foreign Relations). In that book, Cleveland whined about how the first try at a New World Order collapsed when the U.S. Senate refused to join the League of Nations after WWI, and about how the second try resulted in a world body (the United Nations) that was not vested with sufficient authority or power to enact and enforce world law.
According to Cleveland, the "third try" at world government -- now underway -- is an attempt to arrive at world governance using a piecemeal approach, by strengthening the United Nations to deal with various global crises, which might involve (for instance) the planet's environment, food reserves (and famines), energy supplies, population and overcrowding, military stalements and conflict in a world of proliferating weapons.
In fact, the publication of the "Declaration of Interdependence" was not an isolated incident. Like most Establishment-sponsored treason, it was part of a calculated, premediated assault upon American civil liberties and the U.S. Constitution that helps protects them. On March 14, 1976, the Philadelphia Inquirer announced plans for a "national critical appraisal of the American Constitution," to be held April 5-8 of that year. The conference would be attended by "leading" Congressmen, judges, laywers, historians, sociologists and professors, and was organized by none other than Nelson Rockefeller himself.
Delegates to the conference had hoped for grandiose Fourth of July Constitutional Convention to be held in Philadelphia that year (1976), in which the existing Constitution of the United States would have been scrapped, and a new, pre-fabricated "Constitution for the New States of America" would have been introduced. Public backlash over obvious collusion between conference attendees, specific U.S. government officials and various world government organizations derailed their plans, and the proposed Con-Con was never held.
In 1976, this nation came within a hair's breath of losing its most cherished treasure at the hands of Rockefeller mobsters. This Fourth of July, bethink yourselves, to ensure we never come so close to utter annihilation as a nation again.