World Parliament

The creation of vast regional unions, governed by common laws, will form the basis of world government. These different regions of the ‘world state’ will be represented in a single parliament.  This is the mission of the United Nations Parliamentary Assembly (UNPA).

This plan follows logically from the dream of world unification, a vision championed by  internationalist thinkers (the Fabian society, et al). Nothing happens by coincidence. People, events and the institutions of the past have all worked for the construction of the Babelian monument. And so it is that the World Federalist Movement (WFM), created in 1947 in Montreux, continues its work. The WFM was behind the first major paper calling for the establishment of a world parliament at the United Nations (The Case for United Nations Parliamentary Assembly, written by the Canadian Dieter Heinrich).

Following this, much work and consultation was undertaken by the Canadian Senate, the European Parliament and the UN Millenium Forum (held in New York, in 2000) in order to create The Committee for a Democratic UN, established in September 2003. We ought to cite the German translation of the committee’s name because, as we will see, the German political authorities play the lead role in all this: Komitee für eine Demokratische UNO (KDUN). The KDUN is the leading figure of an executive committee working for the establishment of a world parliament. Indeed, its work is supported by the WFM.

We must also mention the Society for Threatened Peoples (Gesellschaft für bedrohte Völcker) which aims to emancipate ethnic groups and works in close liaison with an English ONG (2020 Vision Ltd) and the Federal Union of European Nationalities (FUEN).

The KDUN, whose headquarters are based in Berlin, states quite clearly its mission to construct a political society composed of world citizens by fostering the integration of the different continents in the world. Members of its executive committee are drawn from the world of politics and science. It is interesting to note that all German political parties are involved, with the exception of the ex-Communists (die Linke). Armin Laschet is a key member of this committee. He is the author of the report, published in 2003, calling for a permanent headquarters for the European Parliament, following the adoption of the “Giscard Treaty” (now called the Treaty of Lisbon). He plays a very influential role, because he is also member of the Charlamagne Prize executive committee. Similarly, the fact that Jo Leinen, a German Euro MP, is at the head of the KDUN is particularly revealing, because he played a vital role in the adoption of the Treaty of Lisbon.

In April 2007, the KDUN launched its campaign for a world parliament, under the leadership of Andreas Bummel. He has written a book entitled Developing International Democracy and is a former member of the German liberal party (the FDP) whose president, Guido Westerwelle, was appointed as Angela Merkel’s minister of foreign affairs in 2009. He also works for the Society of Threatened Peoples, directed by Tilman Zülch (a member of the KDUN’s executive committee) and the WFM at New York.

All these agents work for the creation this new world body. According to its declarations:

“A Parliamentary Assembly at the United Nations could initially be composed of national and regional parliamentarians. A UNPA could therefore include members from minority parties which do not belong to the government. At a later stage, the UNPA could be directly elected. A UNPA would thus be a unique and legitimate political body, giving citizens a voice in international affairs. The participants in the campaign believe that, once a UNPA has been created, it would evolve from a simple consultative body into a world parliament with genuine rights to information, participation and control.”

These aspirations, clearly stated without any shame by the UNPA, have even more chance being fulfilled given the current Pope’s support for “a world political authority”. It goes without saying that the UNPA’s leaders enthusiastically welcomed the Pope’s encyclical.

Translated from French

The original author was Pierre Hillard. Pierre Hillard holds a PhD in political science and is a former professor of international relations at the ESCE International Business School in Paris. He has been researching the globalist ideology for over fifteen years and has identified its origins, its goals and its leaders. On the strength of this unique expertise, he has written Chronqiues du Mondialisme, a series of articles in which he “decodes” the news and tracks the relentlesss progress of the project to create a world government.

Source: Réseau Voltaire

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