Wednesday, July 8, 2009

Pope Endorses "World Political Authority" On Eve of G8

The pope is now officially behind the globalist bankers desire for world domination. What role would he play in this?

Pope Endorses "World Political Authority"

By Cliff Kincaid
July 9, 2009

Some in the media are calling it just a statement about “economic justice.” But Pope Benedict XVI’s “Charity in Truth” statement, also known as an encyclical, is a radical document that puts the Roman Catholic Church firmly on the side of an emerging world government.

In explicit and direct language, the Pope calls for a “true world political authority” to manage the affairs of the world. At the same time, however, the Pope also warns that such an international order could “produce a dangerous universal power of a tyrannical nature” and must be guarded against somehow.

The New York Times got it right this time, noting the Pope’s call for a world political authority amounted to endorsement of a New World Economic Order, a long-time goal of the old Soviet-sponsored international communist movement. highlighted the Pope’s call for a new world order with “teeth.”

The Pope’s shocking endorsement of a “World Political Authority,” which has prophetic implications for some Christians who fear that a global dictatorship will take power in the “last days” of man’s reign on earth, comes shortly after the United Nations Conference on the World Financial and Economic Crisis issued a call for global taxes and more powerful global institutions. U.N. General Assembly President, Miguel D’Escoto, a Communist Catholic Priest, gave a speech at the event calling on the nations of the world to revere “Mother Earth” but concluded with words from the Pope blessing the conference participants.

The controversial Papal statement comes just before a meeting of the G-8 nations and a scheduled meeting between the Pope and President Obama at the Vatican on July 10.

Sounding like Obama himself, Pope Benedict says this new international order can be accomplished through “reform of the United Nations Organization, and likewise of economic institutions and international finance, so that the concept of the family of nations can acquire real teeth.”

The “teeth” may come in adopting the global environmental agenda, which the Pope warmly embraces.

Sounding like Al Gore, the Pope said that one pressing need is “a worldwide redistribution of energy resources, so that countries lacking those resources can have access to them.” He adds that “This responsibility is a global one, for it is concerned not just with energy but with the whole of creation, which must not be bequeathed to future generations depleted of its resources.”

“The Church has a responsibility towards creation and she must assert this responsibility in the public sphere,” he explains.

In a statement that sounds like an endorsement of a new global warming treaty, which will be negotiated at a U.N. conference in December, the Pope says, “The international community has an urgent duty to find institutional means of regulating the exploitation of non-renewable resources, involving poor countries in the process, in order to plan together for the future.”

“The technologically advanced societies can and must lower their domestic energy consumption, either through an evolution in manufacturing methods or through greater ecological sensitivity among their citizens.” he declares.

In terms of how this new “world political authority” should look, the Pope says that it, too, should have “teeth” in the form of “the authority to ensure compliance with its decisions from all parties, and also with the coordinated measures adopted in various international forums.” Pope Benedict declares that “such an authority would need to be universally recognized and to be vested with the effective power to ensure security for all, regard for justice, and respect for rights.”

But the document, which is more than 30,000 words long, is contradictory in that it pretends that a world government can co-exist with freedom and democracy. For example, the statement calls for “a greater degree of international ordering, marked by subsidiarity, for the management of globalization.” The term “subsidiarity” is usually defined as having matters handled by local authorities, not international bureaucrats.

In another example of double-speak, the Pope declares that “Globalization certainly requires authority, insofar as it poses the problem of a global common good that needs to be pursued. This authority, however, must be organized in a subsidiary and stratified way, if it is not to infringe upon freedom and if it is to yield effective results in practice.”

He doesn’t explain how it will be possible for citizens to influence or control this “world political authority” when they are under its bureaucratic control.

In the statement about how the New World Order could turn into a tyranny, the Pope is also contradictory, declaring that “...the principle of subsidiarity is particularly well-suited to managing globalization and directing it towards authentic human development. In order not to produce a dangerous universal power of a tyrannical nature, the governance of globalization must be marked by subsidiarity, articulated into several layers and involving different levels that can work together.”

Against, he doesn’t explain how people on the local or even national levels will be able to resist this tyranny.

In a strong endorsement of foreign aid, the Pope says that “In the search for solutions to the current economic crisis, development aid for poor countries must be considered a valid means of creating wealth for all.”

But there must be more. He says that “...more economically developed nations should do all they can to allocate larger portions of their gross domestic product to development aid, thus respecting the obligations that the international community has undertaken in this regard.”

This statement seems to be an urgent call for fulfilment of the U.N.’s Millennium Development Goals, which involve an estimated $845 billion from the U.S. over a ten-year period.

The Pope goes on to say that the social order should conform to the moral order, but the fact is that on moral issues such as abortion and homosexuality, the agenda of the United Nations is opposed to that of the Catholic Church. Even on capital punishment, there is disagreement. The U.N. opposes it while traditional church teaching (Section 2267 of the Catholic Catechism) allows it in certain cases.

In his statement, the Pope declares that “Some non-governmental Organizations work actively to spread abortion, at times promoting the practice of sterilization in poor countries, in some cases not even informing the women concerned. Moreover, there is reason to suspect that development aid is sometimes linked to specific health-care policies which de facto involve the imposition of strong birth control measures. Further grounds for concern are laws permitting euthanasia as well as pressure from lobby groups, nationally and internationally, in favour of its juridical recognition.”

What he doesn’t mention is that some of these groups operate through and with the support of the United Nations.

Source: News With Views

A brief diversion from the Pope's latest message.

India also wants its due place in the New World Order.

New Delhi: Ahead of the G8 summit in Italy, Prime Minister Manmohan Singh has made a vigorous pitch for reform of the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) and underlined that India will seek its due place in the emerging international order.

"The structure of United Nations Security Council must evolve to become true representative of the global community," the Prime Minister argued in an article he has written for The Vision of Emerging Powers - India. It has been published in the compendium brought out by the G8 nations on the eve of its summit in Italy.

Berlusconi hosts G8.

Metaphors may not have been in the mind of Silvio Berlusconi when he summoned the leaders of the world’s most advanced states to survey the battered planet from the scene of an earthquake.

A field of ruins seems an apt venue, though, as presidents Obama, Sarkozy and Medvedev, along with Gordon Brown and the rest of the Group of Eight, gather today in the Italian town of L’Aquila to seek ways to rebuild, feed and clean a damaged world.

Mr Obama, reversing recent US policy, wants a framework to succeed the 1997 Kyoto Protocol, which will expire in 2012. Mr Brown and Mr Sarkozy also agreed this week on the need for firm pollution targets in the medium term, which should be set at a UN climate change conference in Copenhagen in December.

The Americans are also making the running over efforts to secure food for poor countries: Washington wants the G8 to commit $15 billion (£9 billion) for agricultural development. Robert Zoellick, the President of the World Bank, {Zoellick praises war criminal Robert McNamara} has written to the G8 warning of growing hunger if they let up in efforts to restart the economy. {more}

36 arrested at anti-G8 protest in Italy

Besides 'climate change' and the world economic situation, G8 leaders will also discuss Iran.
Iran on the menu at G8 summit dinner

Iran's defiant stance over its nuclear programme will dominate dinner table talk on the first night of the G8 summit of the world's most powerful leaders, diplomats said Tuesday.

Presidents and heads of government from the Group of Eight industrialized powers will hold a working dinner late Wednesday after talks in the Italian mountain town of L'Aquila, and relations with Tehran will top the agenda. {more}

No word on whether the G8 talks will include the continued occupation of Iraq and Afghanistan, expansion of the killing in Pakistan and the crimes of Israel. More important 'things' to consider I suppose. War and land/resource theft is too large a money maker for the G8 nations.


  1. Ratzy is just another world class clown that enjoys his custom made silk dresses, gold rings and meals from his cordon bleu trained chef.

    Not to mention his private jet and fleet of luxury Mercedes.

    I don't think you'll see Ratzy walking about in rags and sandals, giving all his belongings to the poor and preaching the Beatitudes.

    Too much work.

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