http://www.BreakForNews.com/G8-World-Order.htm
 Dawn of the G8
 New World Order


   Reuters Propaganda Photo:
   Iraqi children from the village of Al-Shohadaa --Source


BreakForNews.com,
10th June, 2004

by Fintan Dunne, Editor

In the last few days the totalitarian domination of the developing world has solidified around the annexation of Iraq. And the G8 elite have moved swiftly on to outline the next phase of their New World Order.

Just days ago, the U.N. rubber-stamped an Iraqi puppet government --complete with a CIA-sponsored Iraqi president --and a U.S. ambassador with a blind spot about death squads.

It was the ultimate bad-cop: the USA, and the pseudo good-cop: the UN --dropping the facade and carving up Iraq together.

Now the G8 summit in Georgia has just announced a 50,000 strong global "peacekeeping" force --aimed first at Africa.

And they simultaneously declared a "partnership" with a zone called "Broader Middle East and North Africa."

U.S. Centcom, in other words.

You already know the Middle East incorporates Iraq, Israel, Palestine and neighboring countries. Now the Middle East has been miraculously enlarged to become the ominously named "Broader Middle East and North Africa."


A briefing on the G8 meeting between Bush and Tony Blair sheds light on the now very clear modus operandi of the G8.

Question: I wonder if you saw Afghanistan, in a sense, as a model for what could now happen in Iraq where there's an independent military force still under US command, and then a NATO peacekeeping force, and whether there's any possibility that the European Union could substitute for NATO in that sort of role in Iraq?

SENIOR ADMINISTRATION OFFICIAL: Well, I don't think anyone has seriously considered the possibility of the ESDP taking over a military role in Iraq. The European Union is going to take over the Bosnia mission, which NATO is going to close out successfully, and that's going to be quite enough, I think, for the ESDP to handle for the moment. So I don't think anybody has contemplated this.

As in the case of Bosnia, now Iraq, the G8 first send in the Americans --whose population is unaware that their armed forces are the expendable storm-troopers of the new world order. The invasion phase.

Depending on the desired economic level of the target country, the civil society structures and physical infrastructure are deliberately degraded to the appropriate level. Mild destruction --as in Serbia-- enables profitable reconstruction.

Severe degradation --as in Iraq-- is unleashed on zones which are rich in natural resources. These zones are to be denied development and merely used for resource plunder.

Then, NATO or UN or Multinational Forces are sent in for the "peacekeeping" phase of permanent colonial occupation.


All the while, the G8 act out fake dramatics on the stage of international public opinion. The US acts the bully. The UN/EU role is to be the good guys. This charade has worked well.

A just-released survey conducted by the international polling firm Globescan, found global public confidence in the United Nations is now at a high of 59%.

That marks a dramatic improvement over the 40% confidence in the U.N. in the Globescan poll of August, 2002.

That's what the posturing by the U.N. was all about. Improving public confidence in the institution --while soaking up the inevitable dissent against the latest G8 imperial venture conquest campaign.

The posturing ended the moment the G8 "set aside their differences" and well and truly nailed Iraq at the U.N. --ending the EU/UN pretence as the conscience of the international community.

For "international community," read instead: "G8 monopoly market capitalism."

But you cannot pretend to be the conscience of G8 capitalism. That's a non sequitor. Capitalism is simply an amoral utilitarian economic system. By definition, it has no conscience.

As events at the UN and the G8 summit have just illustrated.


Next comes the carve up of Africa, and the rest of the Middle East. Next comes the continuation of genocidal policies against the world's poor. Next comes the global corporate order. Resource pillage.

The G8 just announced a fast-track program to create an AIDS vaccine. The new plan aims to encourage the growth of HIV vaccine development centers and to stimulate vaccine manufacturing capabilities around the world.

All this is a smokescreen for covert population control by means of contaminated vaccines. Africa, whose population is already surging despite the claimed "AIDS epidemic," is already in that spotlight.

Another key G8 announcement is a new global aviation-security plan, under which the United States will hand personal data on U.S. air travellers to G8 (and other countries) security services, including Russia.

Therby, ironically, U.S citizens' data will now end up in the hands of the KGB. Hardly surprising as former KGB heads are already consultants to U.S. Homeland Security.

Meanwhile the globalization-induced readjustment of U.S. living standards continues --under the smokescreen of war, even as the corporates raid the treasury before finally departing the U.S. for lower cost shores.

With hardly a whimper from the betrayed U.S. middle and lower classes --thanks to the diversionary War on Terror.

So, rather than: "Down with the parasitic fat cats."
And: "You won't get me, I'm part of the Union."

It's: "Down with Osama the terrorist."
And: "Al-Quaida won't get me, I'm part of Homeland Security."

Wag, Wag, Wag.
The tail wags the dog.

It's all been a movie, with players and a script.


Deranged Dictator Bush.
Fickle Foreign Frenchies.
Abusive U.S. soldiers.
Savages who behead.

And you --in the middle.
Being played like a sucker.

The "News" is a scripted movie.
9/11 was a scripted movie.
You are living in a Wag the Dog movie.

Welcome to the G8 New Word Order.

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   R E F E R E N C E S



Partnership for Progress
and a Common Future
with the Region of the
Broader Middle East and North Africa



WhiteHouse.gov
Sea Island,
Georgia June 9, 2004

   1. We the leaders of the G8 are mindful that peace, political, economic and social development, prosperity and stability in the countries of the Broader Middle East and North Africa represent a challenge which concerns us and the international community as a whole. Therefore, we declare our support for democratic, social and economic reform emanating from that region.

   2. The peoples of the Broader Middle East and North Africa have a rich tradition and culture of accomplishment in government, trade, science, the arts, and more.... We welcome recent statements on the need for reform from leaders in the region, especially the latest statement issued at the Arab League Summit in Tunis, in which Arab leaders expressed their determination "to firmly establish the basis for democracy."

... As the leaders of the major industrialized democracies in the world, we recognize our special responsibility to support freedom and reform, and pledge our continuing efforts in this great task.

   3. Therefore, we commit ourselves today to a Partnership for Progress and a Common Future with the governments and peoples of the Broader Middle East and North Africa.

This partnership will be based on genuine cooperation with the region's governments, as well as business and civil society representatives to strengthen freedom, democracy, and prosperity for all.

   5.8. Supporting reform in the region, for the benefit of all its citizens, is a long-term effort, and requires the G-8 and the region to make a generational commitment.

   8. The Partnership we launch today builds on years of support for reform efforts in the region through bilateral and multilateral cooperation programs. The Euro-Mediterranean Partnership ("Barcelona Process"), the U.S. Middle East Partnership Initiative, and the Japan-Arab Dialogue Initiative are examples of our strong commitment to supporting democratic and economic development. More



G8 seeks to help create
world peacekeeping force



Reuters

The Group of Eight (G8) industrial nations intends to help create a global peacekeeping force of more than 50,000 people over the next five to six years, senior US officials have said.

The two officials, briefing reporters at the G8 summit, said the initiative grew out of African requests for assistance in ending the wars that plague the continent.

"The centerpiece of this initiative will be a pledge by the G8 countries to train a certain number, we hope well in excess of 50,000 peacekeepers around the world, but beginning in Africa, over the next five or six years," said one of the officials, who spoke on condition that they not be identified.

"And it really is sort of unique it's the first time the G8 has taken on a specific a pledge like this, and has said we are going to train this number of peacekeepers over this time frame, and we're going to seek to equip them, and we're going to seek to help them get to where they want to be."

"Security is a necessary condition for all the reforms and progress that we hope to promote around the world ... It's not for a lack of willingness that African nations and other nations are unable to sometimes deal with the peace support operations that they find themselves charged with."

They said that although the initiative would be launched in Africa, where the need was greatest, its scope was global. "The idea is to train peacekeepers and equip them and enable them to get to where they're needed all over the world," one official said.

One of the officials said Italy was offering the use of a training center.

The Bush administration would seek $US660 million from Congress to spend over the next five years for training and equipment, the US officials said. More Also


Industrialised nations intend to create
global peacekeeping force
G8 summit marks a new step in 
trans-Atlantic rapprochement



SAVANNAH, Georgia, June 9 (AFP):

If the Group of Eight summit is aimed at restoring harmony among the world's powers after the turmoil of Iraq, it has also spotlighted lingering tensions over a range of issues.


The unanimous UN Security Council vote Tuesday endorsing plans for the restoration of Iraqi self-rule has given the gathering here a promising start, unlike the prickliness that marked last year's talks in France.

After last week's D-Day commemorations in France, and ahead of the US-European summit in Ireland and NATO summit in Turkey, this year's G8 gathering on Sea Island marks a new step in trans-Atlantic rapprochement.

The chorus of diplomatic satisfaction sounding from the posh resort island was welcome music to US President George W Bush who was hoping to refurbish his statesman credentials ahead of his re-election bid in November.

"The international community showed that it stands side by side with the Iraqi people," Bush exulted for reporters.

Even opponents of last year's US-led invasion of Iraq were more or less upbeat. Russian President Vladmir Putin called the resolution a "major step forward" and France expressed satisfaction at the unanimous vote.

The tone contrasted markedly with the diplomatic venom that flowed before and just after the March 2003 invasion when many analysts said US-European relations had hit their lowest point since World War II.

But despite the cheery pronouncements of a squad of US officials stalking summit journalists to predict a series of breakthroughs on all sorts of subjects, the talks here are still full of potential pitfalls.

For all the words of support for Iraqi reconstruction, neither France, nor Russia, nor Germany, nor Canada show any sign of easing in their refusal to send soldiers to Iraq to give the Americans a hand.

Even if all the G8 partners support a prosperous Iraq, US plans for forgiving the "vast majority" of Iraqi debts have run up against deep reservations from Paris and Moscow, reluctant to go so far for a country drenched in potential oil riches.

US ambitions to spur democracy in the Middle East, once suposed to be the highlight of the summit, have also been scaled back by the United States in the face of fierce resistance from key Arab states and a tepid welcome in Europe.

Europeans, keen to preseve their own dialogue with the Arab world, seem unwilling to go much further than an expression of support for the general principle of the battered US scheme.

European Commission president Romano Prodi said US policy in the Middle East, particularly over the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, was far from commanding unanimous support.
A Russian official here said the summiteers had yet to reach agreement on at least two other major issues.

Meanwhile, Bush, fresh from gaining passage of a critical UN resolution on Iraq, introduces the new president of Iraq to fellow leaders at the Group of Eight summit today.

At the same time, G8 negotiators were working to complete the details of an initiative urging Arab and Muslim leaders in the Middle East and North Africa to adopt democratic reforms.

Iraq's new president, Ghazi al-Yawar, will make his first entrance on the world stage when he has lunch with Bush and leaders from Afghanistan, Bahrain, Jordan, Tunisia, Turkey and Yemen. He will then be introduced to the other G8 leaders.
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