Council on Foreign Relations Reveals How World Government Can Be Achieved in 2013
The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), an organisation established in 1921 by the global elite, has publicized what it believes to be the...
The Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), an organisation established in 1921 by the global elite, has publicized what it believes to be the challenges that need to be overcome to establish World Government in 2013.
In summary, the Council on Foreign Relations has sought the opinion of four Globalists from around the world on what are the greatest challenges the world faces that would prevent the formation of World Government in 2013.
- Richard N. Haass – President, Council on Foreign Relations (2012). Bilderberg Group (2005)
- Yang Jiemian – Trilateral Commision Member (2010)
- Igor Yurgens – Chairman of the Management Board, Institute of Contemporary Development, Russian Federation (2012)
- Michael Fullilove – Executive Director of the Lowy Institute for International Policy (2012)
Astonishingly, these Globalists claim that the emergence of World Government will not occur if the following 7 ‘challenges’ are not overcome 2013.
1) The world needs to establish shared responsibility for the most intractable problems of our post-unipolar world. Therefore, for World Government to become a reality, China needs to play a greater role as a global power.
2) To implement World Government, it is essential to strengthen organisations like the United Nations, World Trade Organisation, International Monetary Fund and the G20.
3) Major powers need to begin engaging less prominent countries so that both major and minor players in the global political landscape can further the “networked governance” principle. Essentially, the key to World Government in 2013 is for all countries to enter into new mindsets and functioning mechanisms.
4) Globally, trade needs to be more regulated. In 2013, government subsidies should be tackled at the global level as opposed to regional or bilateral level.
5) The World needs to begin harnessing regional efforts into common action on a global level. Discouraged by the stalemate of global governance building, many countries and regions are now turning to regional and sub-regional integration, which explains why we are seeing more regional and sub-regional free-trade agreements.
If such a trend cannot be reversed in a timely fashion, then there will be no World Government in its real sense.
6) The Internet needs to be more regulated. It is believed that governments should start ‘maintaining’ the free flow of information on the internet to limit the amount of cyber-aggression.
7) The deterioration of the political landscape in the Middle East has challenged the principles of World Government. Also, the inability of the international community to cope with this region’s challenges threaten to also undermine the establishment of a World Government.
These blueprints published by the Council on Foreign Relations for the establishment of World Government come at a time when the world’s political leaders are beginning to warm to the idea of a World Government.
Recently, the President of the European Council revealed a desire for the European Union and Russia to contribute to the development of World Government.
Herman Van Rompuy was quoted at the 30th EU-Russia Summit as saying:
By working together, the EU and Russia can make a decisive contribution to global governance and regional conflict resolution, to global economic governance in the G 8 and G20, and to a broad range of international and regional issues.
The push for World Government by institutions like the Council on Foreign Relations, the European Union and the Vatican are worrying signs that what the world has feared for many years might come to fruition in 2013.