Battle of Ideas and Systems - Part 5
In previous work, I wrote a paper called, "1991 - The Year That Changed The World". The concept was right, the year was wrong because changes begin to occur at the decision point - and not the point when you begin to see the changes. The year that really changed the world was 1990. That was the year that George H. W. Bush decided to kill the United States as a nation. But he wasn't alone in his crime against humanity. The collective G8 made the decision eliminate the concept of a nation-state at the 1990, Houston G8 Summit. And since our best universities produce intellectual pygmies who grow up to be slavering "me too" dogs, they apparently saw no problem with it - and actually hired themselves out to aid and abet the demolition and reinvention of government".
On June 4, 1990, Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev paid a visit to former Secretary of State George Schulz at Stanford University. According to the caption, it was a signal of the end of the cold war.
George Pratt Shultz and Mikhail Gorbachev
Excerpt George P. Shultz biography on the Stanford Business School website:
On June 27, 1990, 23 days after Gorbachev's visit to Stanford, George H.W. Bush, announced the 'Enterprise of the Americas' initiative. Fact Sheet.
Masked in diplomatic language and polite society, the 'Enterprise of the Americas' was about the effective elimination of borders and the integration of government systems and effectively, the elimination of the nation-state.
Thank you all
very much for coming to the White House, and it is my pleasure to
welcome so many distinguished guests with such strong interests in the
vital Latin American and Caribbean region. Let me recognize the many
members of the diplomatic corps that are here and extend to you a warm
welcome -- from Latin America, particularly, and the Caribbean, Europe,
Japan. Members of our Cabinet -- Nick Brady and Secretary Baker, Carla
Hills, Secretary Mosbacher -- delighted you're here. Chairman of the
Council of Economic Advisers, Mike Boskin, is here. Bill Webster,
welcome. And of course, we're delighted to see Alan Greenspan, Chairman
...With one exception, that's the case. But the political transformation sweeping the rest of Latin America and the Caribbean has its parallel in the economic sphere. Throughout the region, nations are turning away from the statist economic policies that stifle growth and are now looking to the power of the free market to help this hemisphere realize its untapped potential for progress. A new leadership has emerged, backed by the strength of the people's mandate, leadership that understands that the future of Latin America lies with free government and free markets. In the words of Colombia's courageous leader, Virgilio Barco -- President Barco: "The long-running match between Karl Marx and Adam Smith is finally coming to an end" with the "recognition that open economies with access to markets can lead to social progress."
February, I met in Cartagena [Colombia] with heads of the three Andean
nations, and I came away from that meeting convinced that the U.S. must
review its approach not only to that region but to Latin America and the
Caribbean as a whole. And I asked Treasury Secretary Brady to lead a
review of U.S. economic policy towards this vital region, to make a
fresh assessment, if you will, of the problems and opportunities
we'll encounter in the decade ahead. And that review is now complete,
and the results are in, and the need for new economic initiatives is
clear and compelling.
Let's begin with trade. In the 1980's, trade within our hemisphere trailed the overall pace of growth in world trade. One principal reason for that: overrestrictive trade barriers that wall off the economies of our region from each other and from the United States at great cost to us all. These barriers are the legacy of the misguided notion that a nation's economy needs protection in order to thrive. The great economic lesson of this century is that protectionism still stifles progress and free markets breed prosperity. To this end, we've formulated a three-point trade plan to encourage the emerging trend toward free-market reform that are now gathering forces in the Americas.
First, as we enter the final months of the current Uruguay round of the world trade talks, I pledge close cooperation with the nations of this hemisphere. The successful completion of the Uruguay round remains the most effective way of promoting long-term trade growth in Latin America and the increased integration of Latin nations into the overall global trading system. Our aim in the Uruguay round is free and fair trade, and through these talks we are seeking to strengthen existing trade rules and to expand them to areas that do not now have agreed rules of fairplay. And to show our commitment to our neighbors in Latin America and the Caribbean, we will seek deeper tariff reductions in this round on products of special interest to them.
Second, we must build on the trend we see
toward free markets and make our ultimate aim a free trade system that
links all of the Americas: North, Central, and South. And we look
forward to the day when not only are the Americas the first fully free,
democratic hemisphere but when all are equal partners in a free trade
zone stretching from the port of Anchorage to the Tierra del Fuego.
In Houston, at the 1990 G8 Summit in July, Bush and the leaders of the western world decide to internationalize our financial system; to create the World Trade Organization, and to "reject protectionism in all it's forms" (to make the world safe for all the criminals - and especially the debt slave masters - gangster bankers).
G8 Economic Declaration
July 11, 1990 (7-11)
Paris Club "Houston Terms"
Another 1990 decision was made by the Paris Club. The Paris Club appears to be the accountants for the international gangster bankers. They make offers that can't be refused. The Houston Terms when considered with the G8 Summit decisions for an international trading system with fraudulent "free trade" agreements written against the interests of domestic economies, provide the basis for the accusation of a treasonous plan to rob the American people, loot the assets of our country and to end the United States as a nation - and in fact, to end the concept of nationhood all together for the developed countries.
With the Houston Terms, they devised the means for corrupt politicians to sell the assets of countries out from under the citizens indirectly through fraudulently obtained debt instruments. The outcome of participation in this corrupt international system designed for theft, was inevitable, obvious and expected in view of the terms negotiated in these treasonous agreements.
Morocco was the first country to accept the Houston Terms. That's not surprising considering the special section in the Helsinki Final Act for the Mediterranean countries. The date of Morocco's acceptance of the terms was September 11, 1990.
Excerpts about the Paris Club - from the Paris Club website:
[Note: Pay attention to the Chair, and click on his name to see his biography and what he was doing before becoming Chair: Transportation.]
"Free Trade" - Coring out the American Economy
through export and Monopoly
Shell Oil Presents the Choice for Americans
On November 21, 1990, a very important treaty was signed. The Charter of Paris for a new Europe spells out in more detail, the principles agreed to in the Helsinki Final Act. The United States was a signatory along with the following countries: Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Canada, Cyprus, Czech and Slovak Federal Republic, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Holy See, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy -European Community, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Malta, Monaco, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, San Marino, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, United Kingdom, and Yugoslavia.
To be Continued
Battle of Ideas and Systems