Kurt Nimmo
September 15, 2011

During a call-in radio show in Des Moines, Iowa, declared GOP presidential candidate Rick Perry told a whopper. He said the idea of a NAFTA Super Highway (or Trans-Texas Highway) does not appeal to him.

“I’m looking for a candidate that is actually going to walk their talk, so I want to know how Gov. Perry justifies being in a Bilderberg meeting and also in my research and reading, I’ve read that he is interested in joining Canada, United States and Mexico and developing our currency as an ‘Amero.’ That doesn’t appeal to me at all, I think our sovereignty is at threat,” the caller said.

“I agree with you there. It doesn’t appeal to me at all either,” Perry responded.

In fact, the idea of linking Mexico, the United States and Canada via a transnational highway appeals to Perry so much that his campaign website lists it as one of his accomplishments.

Perry was a well-paid pimp for the globalist “corridor” that would take a big bite out of the sovereignty of the United States.

Rachel Alexander writes:

Construction of the Trans-Texas Corridor began in 2007. Perry received substantial campaign contributions from the companies expected to benefit from the construction, Cintra Concesiones de Infraestructuras de Transport and Zachry Construction Company. Cintra is a Spanish-owned company that would own the toll roads. This arrangement has been accused of being a hidden tax payable to a foreign corporation. Zachry was selected by the Texas Department of Transportation to construct the Trans-Texas Corridor.

Perry and the elite tried to sell the highway concept as nothing more than a “free trade” arrangement between neighbors, but in fact, as Jerome Corsi and others have documented, it “goes well beyond simple free trade agreements and purposely disguises efforts to subvert U.S. sovereignty to an entity that would operate much like the European Union,” as Alexander puts it.

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Corsi and Judicial Watch made repeated Freedom of Information Act requests and received over a thousand pages of material affirming the globalist plan.

Perry’s disavowal, however, of the Amero appellation stands up. I can’t find any evidence that he ever supported the concept, although he brags about being a minion of the globalists on his campaign website.

On the subject of the 2007 Bilderberg meeting, Perry attempts to defuse and minimize it by stating that he only attended once and talked about energy.

Fact of the matter is Rick Perry violated the Logan Act when he trekked to Istanbul, Turkey, to attend the secretive meeting.

The Logan Act states:

Any citizen of the United States, wherever he may be, who, without authority of the United States, directly or indirectly commences or carries on any correspondence or intercourse with any foreign government or any officer or agent thereof, with intent to influence the measures or conduct of any foreign government or of any officer or agent thereof, in relation to any disputes or controversies with the United States, or to defeat the measures of the United States, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than three years, or both.

“Rick Perry seems to have attempted to get ahead of accusations that he was violating the act in making the visit by claiming the trip was paid for out of campaign contributions and not by taxpayers, but this is inconsequential,” Paul Joseph Watson wrote on May 31, 2007.

It is inconsequential because he violated U.S. law and should be held responsible for doing so.

It’s too bad the caller didn’t point this out. It would have probably put an entirely different spin on the conversation.

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