New World Order Chieftans Openly Discuss Dismantling US Border and Bringing Us into the Pan-American Union
CNN | June 10, 2005
It was reported on Lou Dobbs last night that the traitors to the United
States are finally coming out from their positions under the rocks. The
Council on Foreign Relations has published a report which articulates the
plan to subvert the Constitution by dissolving our nation in favor of a
continental government. The media has kept a pretty tight lid on this
treason until now. The 1986 amnesty, NAFTA, CAFTA have been stepping stones
towards the dissolution of our national sovereignty.
Here is the transcript from last night's program -
DOBBS: Border security is arguably the critical issue in this country's
fight against radical Islamist terrorism. But our borders remain porous. So
porous that three million illegal aliens entered this country last year,
nearly all of them from Mexico.
Now, incredibly, a panel sponsored by the Council on Foreign Relations wants
the United States to focus not on the defense of our own borders, but rather
create what effectively would be a common border that includes Mexico and Canada.
Christine Romans has the report.
CHRISTINE ROMANS, CNN CORRESPONDENT (voice-over): On Capitol Hill, testimony calling for Americans to start thinking like citizens of North America and treat the U.S., Mexico and Canada like one big country.
ROBERT PASTOR, IND. TASK FORCE ON NORTH AMERICA: The best way to secure the United States today is not at our two borders with Mexico and Canada, but at
the borders of North America as a whole.
ROMANS: That's the view in a report called "Building a North American
Community." It envisions a common border around the U.S., Mexico and Canada
in just five years, a border pass for residents of the three countries, and
a freer flow of goods and people.
Task force member Robert Pastor.
PASTOR: What we hope to accomplish by 2010 is a common external tariff which
will mean that goods can move easily across the border. We want a common
security perimeter around all of North America, so as to ease the travel of people within North America.
ROMANS: Buried in 49 pages of recommendations from the task force, the brief
mention, "We must maintain respect for each other's sovereignty." But security experts say folding Mexico and Canada into the U.S. is a grave breach of that sovereignty.
FRANK GAFFNEY, CENTER FOR SECURITY POLICY: That's what would happen if
anybody serious were to embrace this strategy for homogenizing the United
States and its sovereignty with the very different systems existing today in
Canada and Mexico.
ROMANS: Especially considering Mexico's problems with drug trafficking,
human smuggling and poverty. Critics say the country is just too far behind
the U.S. and Canada to be included in a so-called common community. But the
task force wants military and law enforcement cooperation between all three
UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Indeed, an exchange of personnel that bring Canadians and
Mexicans into the Department of Homeland Security.
ROMANS: And it wants temporary migrant worker programs expanded with full
mobility of labor between the three countries in the next five years.
ROMANS: The idea here is to make North America more like the European Union.
Yet, just this week, voters in two major countries in the European Union
voted against upgrading -- updating the European constitution. So clearly,
this is not the best week to be trying to sell that idea.
DOBBS: Americans must think that our political and academic elites have gone
utterly mad at a time when three-and-a-half years, approaching four years
after September 11, we still don't have border security. And this group of
elites is talking about not defending our borders, finally, but rather
creating new ones. It's astonishing.
ROMANS: The theory here is that we are stronger together, three countries in
one, rather than alone.
DOBBS: Well, it's a -- it's a mind-boggling concept. Christine Romans, thank
you, as always.
There is no greater example than our next story as to why the United States
must maintain its border security with Mexico, and importantly, secure that
border absolutely. The police chief of the violent Mexican border town,
Nuevo Laredo, was today executed. It was his first day on the job.
Alejandro Dominguez, seen here at his swearing-in ceremony, was ambushed by
a number of gunmen several hours just after that ceremony as he left his
office. The assassins fired more than three dozen rounds that struck
He was the only person who volunteered to become Nuevo Laredo's police
chief. The position has been vacant for weeks after the previous chief of
police resigned. The town is at the center of what is a violent war between
Mexican drug lords. The State Department has issued two travel warnings for
Americans about that area just this year. And amazingly, the Mexican
government calls those State Department warnings unnecessary.
Still ahead, the military recruiting crisis is escalating. New questions
tonight about the viability of the all-volunteer military. General David
Grange is our guest.
And "Living Dangerously," our special report. Rising population growth in
the West, dangerous water shortages, the worst drought arguably ever. We'll
have that report for you next.
RECOGNIZING the contributions of the OAS and other regional and sub-regional
mechanisms to the promotion and consolidation of democracy in the Americas;
RECALLING that the Heads of State and Government of the Americas, gathered
at the Third Summit of the Americas, held from April 20 to 22, 2001 in
Quebec City, adopted a democracy clause which establishes that any
unconstitutional alteration or interruption of the democratic order in a
state of the Hemisphere constitutes an insurmountable obstacle to the
participation of that state's government in the Summits of the Americas
"The terrorist catastrophes in New York and Washington swept away media
comment on other global events taking place on September 11, 2001.
Virtually obscured on that historic agreement reached in Lima, Peru by the
foreign ministers of the Organization of American States (OAS) on the
Inter-American Democratic Charter.
You'd never guess it from the ho-hum reportage of the Establishment press,
but the recently concluded Summit of the Americas in Monterrey, Mexico, was
a revolutionary event of major magnitude. The two-day summit (January 12-13)
attended by President Bush marked another step forward in a long-term agenda
to abolish national borders and merge the countries of the Western
Hemisphere into a regional Free Trade Area of the Americas (FTAA). The
general spin by most of the media analysts is that the conference hosted by
Mexican President Vicente Fox did not accomplish much, ending with a
harmless declaration but little consensus among the hemispheric leaders.
The truth is far different. The summit's final statement, the Declaration of
Nuevo Leon, commits the 34 nations to courses of action that have little or
nothing to do with increasing trade - the ostensible purpose for creating
the FTAA - but much to do with destroying our borders, soaking U.S.
taxpayers for billions of dollars more in foreign aid, and promoting
socialism throughout the hemisphere. The Declaration, for instance, included
a call for tripling the funding of the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB)
for loans to Latin American businesses. The IDB - like the World Bank, the
International Monetary Fund and other multi-lateral lending agencies - has a
horrible record of corruption and of funding statist projects that have
saddled Latin Americans with a crushing debt burden. With a huge infusion of
new IDB bribe money for business and political leaders, the FTAA architects
will be able to overcome much of the current resistance south of the border
to their merger plans.
Mexico and U.S. put “Security Perimeter” on fast-track
Mexidata | May 20, 2005
By José Carreño
Washington, D.C.- Task force groups from the U.S. and Mexico are working together, on a fast-track basis, on in-depth reforms to national security relations between the two countries.
The delegations are working on the creation of a “North American Security Perimeter,” that among other factors includes the identification of targets vulnerable to terrorism along the common border.
Gerónimo Gutiérrez, Mexico’s Undersecretary of Foreign Relations, said that the negotiations are going well, with an initial session for proposals scheduled for June.
The border area security plan is being discussed at the U.S. Department of Homeland Security and Mexican National Security and Investigation/Research Center (Cisen) levels.
National security officials and analysts noted that authorities in both countries have suggested the possibility of terrorist attacks on tourist destinations frequented by U.S. citizens.