Leaders of Bilderberg have gathered the appropriate flunkies at the Fairmont Le
Chateau Montebello, about 50 miles outside Quebec, to accomplish a North American
Union without congressional action.
Bilderberg met at the same site in 1983. The Aug. 20-21 session of the unknown
Security and Prosperity Partnership (SPP) is struggling to define its goal of
a borderless union of the United States, Mexico and Canada as something Americans
will welcome, after it has been accomplished.
On the agenda is a report by the Center for Strategic and International Studies
(CSIS), which is being translated into Spanish and French so all three governments
can celebrate it together. The report explains how “hemispheric integration”
will be a blessing for all and not a surrender of sovereignty. It is to be presented
to the three governments in September.
The trustees of CSIS who are attending this closed meeting include Henry Kissinger,
Bilderberg and Trilateral; Zbigniew Brzezinski, Trilateral; and Harold Brown,
former defense secretary and Trilateral. Also participating is Richard Armitage,
Bilderberg. Other Bilderberg-Trilateralists may be attending but have not been
The “North American Future 2025 Project” report stresses “economic
integration” and “labor mobility.” It calls for the “international
migration of labor” and “international movement not only of goods
and capital, but also of people.” It stresses the “free flow of
people across national borders.” It calls for action to “integrate
governments.” The three nations are to work on “harmonizing legislation”
Bilderberg is fighting back from severe setbacks in its long-range goal of
dividing the world into three great regions for the administrative convenience
of a world government under the United Nations. The European Union was to have
been fully integrated into a single state by 2000, but seven years later, there
is strong resistance in France, Germany and Britain.
NAFTA was to quickly expand throughout the Western Hemisphere with an “American
Union” emerging. Now, there is great resistance to NAFTA itself among
voters and, consequently, congressmen.
President Bush started the country on the road to integration on April 22,
2001, when he signed the Declaration of Quebec City in which he made a “commitment
to hemispheric integration.” Participants claim it can be accomplished
without legislation and their final agreement would not be a “treaty”
requiring Senate ratification.
But when this “agreement” is sprung on the American people, Congress
will feel compelled to react to the outrage.