World Government through Localism

The UN is heavily involved in the promotion of localism, but research undertaken by Anne Palmer, has revealed that the flow may well have been from the Europeans upwards, rather than from the UN down! Indeed this quote from the Congress of Regional and Local Authorities of what is today the EU, from May 2001, linked here, almost completely confirms that fact. (Emphasis on the quotes below has been today added by myself)

The draft World Charter on Local Self-Government is an initiative started by IULA and developed in partnership with the UN Centre on Human Settlements. The draft is heavily based on the European Charter.

Put alongside the fact that regionalism, and thereafter control of the cities (as is clear from the linked document above), has been promoted by the EU- federalists according to a longstanding master-plan, as I blogged on Ironies on 3rd August 2003:

Previously there was a much more interesting organigram that illustrated, in a similar manner to the presentation of the two visually displayed documents on their present web page, a study with the title:-

Major Steps Towards a Europe of the Regions and Cities in an Integrated Continent

This detailed the progress shown as starting as early as 1951 to 1984 – a period the Eurocrats call Genesis, through 1985 to 1992 which they triumphantly label Breakthrough onto 1993 and beyond which they label Consolidation and New Challenge. Contrary to the claim on the CoR web site linked from our earlier post of today that they have only been working to that end since the Maastricht Treaty in 1994.

The pedigree of the Localism Bill, now progressing through Parliament in Westminster, far from being part of Cameron’s “Big Society” is nothing other than the final nail in the coffin of individual rights. More research and background has been undertaken by Anne Palmer, which due to its length has not been posted here, but it may be read with all its extensive links from HERE. The huge problems and unconstitutionality of EU fines “upon and payable by” the Regions, is particularly covered on that link.

The real terrifying crux of all this comes when one finally realises that the differences between the three main parties in Westminster simply DO NOT EXIST! The Tories, Labour and now the Liberal Democrats in Coalition, all march to the step as the tune is called by the EU. Changes of UK Government make no difference being that new names are coined, such as the Big Society, for the same concepts as promoted by their predecessors, all without exception leading to the destruction of Westminster Governance and the suppression of individual liberties and freedoms. Thus even our national vote is thereby neutered (and in my own particular case, actually removed!)

6 comments for “World Government through Localism

  1. July 4, 2011 at 7:28 pm

    OK I’m convinced. I’m making my tinfoil hat as I write to stop the EU mind control machine and will start stockpiling the baked beans under the bed.

  2. Patrick Harris
    July 4, 2011 at 7:58 pm

    Localism, regionalisation in different clothing, came a cropper when the north of England voted overwhelmingly NO in the referendum and poured rain on the Fat Bastard’s parade.
    Unfortunately it didn’t, as was said at the time, kill the process it just slowed it down a tad.
    Next up, Nu Lieber become so mistrusted by the populace that not only had THEY to think of a different name but had to install a new party to ensure implementation.
    Along comes the Lib Dem/Tory “BIG” society and “LOCALISM” which, in a nutshell, means that when all the MPs have become redundant, by virtue of the fact that Brussels will have taken over all their responsibilities and competences (as with Greece – as we speak) governance will be by:

    Appointed “Charities” (all now have very highly paid CEOs and staff)

    “Partnerships” (formed using the same people that were employed by the “regional assemblies” and in the case of Seera, the same building in Guildford)

    “Development Agencies” – appointed to oversee main local commercial projects and local environmental matters, which before now were the responsibility of the elected Councils.

    “Services” – police, ambulance, fire brigade all inward looking and unwilling to use “precious resources” to protect the individual, rather to buy grown-up boy’s toys and leave them gathering dust whilst THEY carry out risk assesments that are for the protection of their own.

    “Associations”, “Concerns”, “Groups” etc., all appointed, and unaccountable to the “users”/”clients”.

    The locally elected representatives will weild their rubber stamps to give the whole process some semblance of democratic legitimacy when, in fact, we all know it’s bollux.
    Proof of this can be seen in the way that “defaulting” cities and towns in the US are now governed by presidential appointees called management groups. Teams of EU appointees are heading for Greece to take over governance of the whole country – I predict that to be effective Greece will have to be broken up into EU manageable “regions”
    I could be wrong.

    • July 5, 2011 at 5:40 am

      “Unfortunately it didn’t, as was said at the time, kill the process it just slowed it down a tad.”

      They are playing the long game. We should too.

  3. WitteringWitney
    July 4, 2011 at 9:13 pm

    Correct me if I am wrong but you assume that Localism is to be instigated now, as part of the EU. That I would agree would be but to help the EU with regionalisation. BUT, the implementation of Localism as a free country, aided by elements of Referism and a liberal use of referenda – now THAT is something different!

  4. Patrick Harris
    July 4, 2011 at 10:44 pm

    Let me know when you find that “free” country – book two one way tickets.

  5. July 5, 2011 at 6:47 am

    The pedigree of the Localism Bill, now progressing through Parliament in Westminster, far from being part of Cameron’s “Big Society” is nothing other than the final nail in the coffin of individual rights.

    The Anne Palmer article takes some reading but it makes a good argument.

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