Copenhagen and its horrifying purpose

If you thought that the Lisbon Treaty was bad, you ain’t seen nothing yet. The real purpose of Copenhagen is becoming clear. The ‘Danish text’ leak of the new draft treaty is horrifying.

The best advice I can give at this stage is to watch the summary by Alex Jones (below), who also interviewed Lord Monckton again on Tuesday.

As Alex explains, western nations will be taxed at 2% of their GNP; a 2% tax levied on greenhouse gas emissions; a 2% tax on international monetary transactions; punitive taxes on air travel, other than to a developing country; fuel duty and other taxes.

There will be penalties and fines for non-compliance.

There will be some 700 new bureaucracies to deal with it all. All to be paid for by the world’s taxpayers, of course.

Developing nations are angry too, because they will only be allowed to emit half the amount of carbon per person that we are.

The purpose of it all is to consolidate control by destroying economies in the West and freezing them in developing countries.

And countries that sign up are not even allowed to leave voluntarily. It would take a unanimous decision for any nation to be allowed to leave.

Of course, nations will no longer really exist. This is the global government being set up. Regardless of the actual, physical dangers of Climate change, it is a powerful political tool that is being used to shape a very dangerous new world.

Whatever else you do today, please watch this video:

Part 2:

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6 Responses to Copenhagen and its horrifying purpose

  1. Jim Baxter says:

    ‘nations will no longer really exist.’

    They haven’t for quite a while Stewart. Have you seen Lumet’s film ‘Network’ (1976)?

  2. Stewart Cowan says:

    No I haven’t, Jim. Does this mean you are content to accept the natural conclusion: a world government run by the IMF, World Bank and other corporations, whose sole intention is to tax and control you so you have no freedom at all?

  3. Jim Baxter says:

    I didn’t say anyhting about being content Stewart.

  4. Stewart Cowan says:

    Sorry, Jim, it sounded like you had resigned yourself to the concept.

  5. Jim Baxter says:

    This is the tycoon’s speech I had in mind from ‘Network’ – as I say – made in 1976.

    You are an old man who thinks in terms of nations and peoples. There are no nations! There are no peoples! There are no Russians! There are no Arabs! There are no Third Worlds! There is no West! There is only one holistic system of systems, one vast and immane, interwoven, interacting, multi-variate, multi-national dominion of dollars! Petro-dollars, electro-dollars, multi-dollars, reichmarks, rins, rubles, pounds and shekels! It is the international system of currency which determines the totality of life on this planet. That is the natural order of things today. That is the atomic, and subatomic and galactic structure of things today. And you have meddled with the primal forces of nature, and you will atone!

    Am I getting through to you, Mr. Beale? You get up on your little twenty-one inch screen and howl about America and democracy. There is no America. There is no democracy. There is only IBM, and ITT, and AT and T, and DuPont, Dow, Union Carbide, and Exxon – those are the nations of the world today. What do you think the Russians talk about in their councils of state – Karl Marx? They get out their linear programming charts, statistical decision theories and mini-max solutions and compute the price-cost probabilities of their transactions and investments just like we do. We no longer live in a world of nations and ideologies, Mr. Beale. The world is a college of corporations, inexorably determined by the immutable by-laws of business. The world is a business, Mr. Beale. It has been since man crawled out of the slime, and our children will live, Mr. Beale, to see that perfect world in which there’s no war or famine, oppression or brutality. One vast and ecumenical holding company, for whom all men will work to serve a common profit, in which all men will hold a share of stock, all necessities provided, all anxieties tranquilized, all boredom amused.

  6. Stewart Cowan says:

    I know the film you’re talking about now. At least, I know the scene where they’re all shouting out their windows: “I’m mad as Hell and I’m not going to take this anymore”. Or something like that.

    I think the difference is that governments had some influence over corporations. Not much at the end of the day, but after Copenhagen, it looks like every last piece of what we call democracy will be wiped out.

    If we let them get away with it.

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