This information was read over the air by William Cooper over his radio program. Cooper ha

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This information was read over the air by William Cooper over his radio program. Cooper has started a series, in which he is reading from government documents, that PROVE, that we are, already, de-facto, IN the New World Order. If you want to continue to believe what people tell YOU about Cooper, be my guest. If you want to learn something, do your own research. Origin: XBN - 0079 - C:CNSPIRE3 From: WILLIAM A BACON To: ALL Date: 01/10/94 Re: PT 1/2: THE TEXT OF STATE ------------------------------------------------------------------- From: techie@cellar.org (William A Bacon) Organization: The Cellar electronic community and public access system DECLARATION ON DISARMAMENT THE UNITED STATES PROGRAM FOR GENERAL AND COMPLETE DISARMAMENT IN A PEACEFUL WORLD The Nations Of The World, Conscious of the crisis in human history produced by the revolutionary development of modern weapons within a world divided by serious ideological differences; Determined to save present and succeeding generations from the scourge of war and the dangers and burdens of the arms race and create conditions in which all peoples can strive freely and peacefully to fulfill their basic aspirations; Declare their goal to be: A free, secure, and peaceful world of independent states adhering to common standards of justice and international conduct and subjecting the use of force to the rule of law; a world where adjustment to change takes place in accordance with the principles of the United Nations; a world where there shall be a permanent state of general and complete disarmament under effective international control and where the resources of nations shall be devoted to man's material, cultural, and spiritual advance; Set forth as the objectives of a program of general and complete disarmament in a peaceful world: (a) The disbanding of all national forces and the prohibition of their reestablishment in any form whatsoever other than those required to preserve internal order and for contributions to a United Nations Peace Force; (b) The elimination from national arsenals of all armaments, including all weapons of mass destruction and the means for their delivery, other than those required for a United Nations Peace Force and for maintaining internal order; (c) The establishment and effective operation of an International Disarmament Organization within the framework of the United Nations to ensure compliance at all times with all disarmament obligations; (d) The institution of effective means for the enforcement of international agreements, for the settlement of disputes, and for the maintenance of peace in accordance with the principles of the United Nations. Call on negotiating states: (a) To develop the outline program set forth below into an agreed plan for general and complete disarmament and to continue their efforts without interruption until the whole program has been achieved; (b) To this end we seek to attain the widest possible area of agreement at the earliest possible date; (c) Also to seek- without prejudice to progress on the disarmament program - agreement on those immediate measures that would contribute to the common security of nations and that could facilitate and form a part of that program. Affrim that disarmament negotiations should be guided by the following principles: (a) Disarmament shall take place as rapidly as possible until it is completed in stages containing balanced, phased and safeguarded measures, with each measure and stage to be carried out in an agreed period of time. (b) Compliance with all disarmament obligations shall be effectively verified from their entry into force. Verification arrangements shall be instituted progressively and in such a manner as to verify not only that agreed limitations or reductions take place but also that retained armed forces and armaments do not exceed agreed levels at any stage. (c) Disarmament shall take place in a manner that will not affect adversely the security of any state, whether or not a party to an international agreement or treaty. (d) As states relinquish their arms, the United Nations shall be progressively strengthened in order to improve its capacity to assure international security as well to facilitate the development of international cooperation in common tasks for the benefit of mankind. (e) Transition from one stage of disarmament to the next shall take place as soon as all the measures in the preceding stage have been carried out and effective verification is continuing and as soon as the arrangements that have been agreed to be necessary for the next stage to be instituted. Agree upon the following outline program for achieving general and complete disarmament: STAGE I A. To Establish an international Disarmament Organization: (a) An International Disarmament Organization (IDO) shall be established within the framework of the United Nations upon entry into force of the agreement. Its functions shall be expanded progressively as required for the effective verification of the disarmament program. (b) The IDO shall have (1) a General Conference of all the parties; (2) a Commission consisting of representatives of all the major powers as permanent members and certain other states on a rotating basis; and (3) an Adminstrator who will administer the Organization subject to the direction of the Commission and who will have the authority, staff, and finances adequate to assure effective impartial implementation of the functions of the Organization. (c) The IDO shall: (1) ensure compliance with the obligations undertaken by verifying the execution of measures agreed upon; (2) assist states in developing the details of agreed further verification and disarmament measures; (3) provide for the establishment of such bodies as may be necessary for working out th details of further measures provided for in the program and for such other expert study groups as may be required to give continuous study to the problems of disarmament; (4) receive reports on the progress of disarmament and verification arrangements and determine the transition from one stage to the next. B. To Reduce Armed Forces and Armaments: (a) Force levels shall be limited to 2.1 million each for the U.S. and U.S.S.R and to appropriate levels not exceeding 2.1 million each for all other militarily significant states. Reductions to the agreed levels will proceed by equitable, proportionate, and verified steps. (b) Levels of armaments of prescribed types shall be reduced by equitable and balanced steps. The reductions shall be accomplished by transfers of armaments to depots supervised by the IDO. When,at specified periods during Stage I reduction process, the states party to the agreement have agreed that the armaments and armed forces are at prescribed levels, the armaments in depots shall be destroyed or converted to peaceful uses, (c) The production of agreed types of armaments shall be limited. (d) A Chemical, Biological, Radiological (CBR) Experts Commission shall be established within the IDO for the purpose of examining and reporting on the feasibility and means for accomplishing the verifiable reduction and eventual elimination of CBR weapons stockpiles and the halting of their production. C. To contain and Reduce the Nuclear Threat. (a) States that have not acceded to a treaty effectively prohibiting the testing of nuclear weapons shall do so. (b) The production of fissionable materials for use in weapons shall be stopped. (c) Upon the cessation of production of fissionable materials for use in weapons, agreed initial quantities of fissionable materials from past production shall be transferred to non-weapons purposes. (d) An fissionable materials transferred between countries for peaceful uses of nuclear energy shall be subject to appropriate safeguards to be developed in agreement with the IAEA. (e) States owning nuclear weapons shall not relinquish control of such weapons to any nation not owning them and shall not transmit to any nation information or material necessary for their manufacture.States not owning nuclear weapons shall not manufacture such weapons, attempt to obtain control of such weapons belonging to other states, or seek to receive information or materials necessary for their manufacture. (f) A Nuclear Experts Commission consisting of representatives of the Nuclear States shall be established within the IDO for the purpose of examining and reporting on the feasibility and means for accomplishing the verified reduction and eventual elimination of nuclear weapons stockpiles. D. To Reduce Strategic Nuclear Weapons Delivery Vehicles: (a) Strategic Nuclear weapons delivery Weapons delivery Vehicles in specified categories and agreed types of weapons designed to counter such vehicles shall be reduced to agreed levels by equitable and balanced steps. The reduction shall be accomplished in each step by transfers to depots supervised by the IDO of vehicles that are in excess of levels agreed upon for each step. At specified periods during the Stage I reduction process, the vehicles that have been placed under supervision of the IDO shall be destroyed or converted to peaceful uses. (b) Production of agreed categories of strategic nuclear weapons delivery vehicles and agreed types of weapons designed to counter such vehicles shall be discontinued. or limited. (c) Testing of agreed categories of strategic nuclear weapons delivery Vehicles and agreed types of weapons designed to counter such vehicles shall be limited or halted. E. To Promote the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space; (a) The placing into orbit or stationing in outer space of weapons capable of producing mass destruction shall be prohibited. (b) States shall give advance notification to participating states and to the IDO of launchings of space vehicles and missiles, together with the track of the vehicle. F. To Reduce the risks of War by Accident, Miscalculation, and Surprise Attack. (a) States shall give advance notification to the participating states and to the IDO of major military movements and maneuvers, on a scale as may be agreed, which might give rise to misinterpretation or cause alarm and induce countermeasures. The notification shall include the geographic areas to be used and the nature,scale and time span of the event. (b) There shall be established observation posts at such locations as major ports, railway centers, motor highways, and air bases to report on concentration and movements of military forces. (c) There shall be established such additional inspection arrangements to reduce the danger of surprise attack as may be agreed. (d) An international commission shall be established immediately within the IDO to examine and make recommendations on the possibility of further measures to reduce the risks of nuclear war by accident, miscalculation, or failure of communication. G. To Keep the peace: (a) States shall reaffirm their obligations under the U.N. Charter to refrain from the threat or use of an type of armed force-- including nuclear, conventional, or CBR -- contrary to th principles of the U.N. Charter. (b) States shall agree to refrain from indirect aggression and subversion against any country. (c) States shall use all appropriate processes for the peaceful settlement of disputes and shall seek within the United Nations further arrangements for the peaceful settlement of international disputes and for the codification and progressive development of international law. (d) States shall develop arrangements in Stage I for the establishment in Stage II of a U.N Peace Force. (e) A U.N. peace observation group shall be staffed with a standing cadre of observers who could be dispatched to investigate any situation which might constitute a threat to or breach of the peace. STAGE II A. International Disarmament Organization: The powers and responsibilities of the IDO shall be progressively enlarged in order to give it the capabilities to verify the measures undertaken in Stage II. B. To Further Reduce Armed Forces And Armaments: (a) levels of forces for the U.S.S.R., and other militarily significant states shall be further reduced by substantial amounts to agreed levels in equitable and balanced steps. (b) Levels of armaments of prescribed types shall be further reduced by equitable and balanced steps. The reduction shall be accomplished by transfers of armaments to depots supervised by the IDO. When at specified periods during Stage II reduction process, the parties have agreed that the armaments and armed forces are at prescribed levels, the armaments in depots shall be destroyed or converted to peaceful uses. (c) There shall be further agreed restrictions on the production of armaments. (d) Agreed military bases and facilities wherever they are located shall be dismantled to peaceful uses. (e) Depending upon the findings of the Experts Commission on CBR, the production of CBR weapons shall be halted, existing stocks progressively reduced, and the resulting excess quantities destroyed or converted to peaceful uses. C. To Further Reduce the Nuclear Threat: Stocks of nuclear weapons shall be progressively reduced to the minimum levels which can be agreed upon as a result of the findings of the Nuclear Experts Commission; the resulting excess of fissionable material shall be transferred to peaceful purposes. D. To Further reduce Strategic Nuclear Weapons Delivery Vehicles: Further reductions in the stocks of strategic nuclear weapons delivery vehicles and agreed types of weapons designed to counter such vehicles shall be carried out in accordance with the procedure outlined in Stage I. E. To Keep The Peace: During stage II, states shall develop further the peace-keeping processes of the United Nations,to the end that the United Nations can effectively in Stage III deter or suppress any threat or use of force in violation of the purposes and principles of the United Nations: (a) States shall agree upon strengthening the structure, authority, and operation of the United Nations so as to assure that the United Nations will be able to effectively to protect states against threats to or breaches of the peace. (b) The U.N. Peace Force shall be established and progressively strengthened. (c) States shall also agree upon further improvements and developments in rules of international conduct and in processes for peaceful settlement of disputes and differences. STAGE III By the time Stage II has been completed, the confidence produced through a verified disarmament program, the acceptance of rules of peaceful international behavior, and the development of strengthened international peace-keeping processes within the framework of the U.N. should have reached a point where the states of the world can move forward to Stage III. In Stage III progressive controlled disarmament and continuosly developing principles and procedures of international law would proceed to a point where no state would have the military power to challenge the progressively strengthened U.N. Peace force and all international disputes would be settled according to the principles of international conduct. The progressive steps to be taken during the final phase of the disarmament program would be directed toward the attainment of a world in which; (a) States would retain only those forces, non-nuclear armaments, and establishments required for the purpose of maintaining internal order; they would also support and provide agreed manpower for a U.N. peace Force. (b) The U.N. Peace Force, equipped with agreed types and quantities of armaments, would be fully functioning. (c) The manufacture of armaments would be prohibited except for those of agreed types and quantities to be used by the U.N. Peace Force and those required to maintain internal order.All other armaments would be destroyed or converted to peaceful purposes. (d) The peacekeeping capabilities of the United Nations would be sufficiently strong and the obligations of all states under such arrangements sufficiently far-reaching as to assure peace and the just settlement of differences in a disarmed world. techie@cellar.org (William A Bacon) The Cellar: an electronic community and public access system (215) 539-3043 Origin: XBN - 0079 - C:CNSPIRE3 From: WILLIAM A BACON To: ALL Date: 01/10/94 Re: TOWARD GLOBAL TYRANNY ------------------------------------------------------------------- From: techie@cellar.org (William A Bacon) Organization: The Cellar electronic community and public access system MARCHING TOWARD GLOBAL TYRANNY BY JOHN F. MCMANUS When they first hear about the disarmament program our nation has been implementing for over 30 years, many Americans are incredulous that officials in the highest offices of our governemnt would commit such a blatant act of treason. Yet, such a plan exists and is unfolding at an alarming pace. It calls for the United States to disarm itself and simultaneously build the military capability of the United Nations (U.N). THE TREASONOUS PLAN. It all began on September 25, 1961 when president John F. Kennedy journeyed to U.N. Headquarters in New York City. to present Freedom from War: The United States program for General and Complete Disarmament ina Peaceful World as official U.S. policy. Produced by the State Department led by Dean Rusk (a member of the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR)) with the willing acquiescence of the Department of Defense led by Robert S McNamara (CFR). The Document (also known as"Department of State Publication 7277) called for three stages of disarmament leading to the transfer of national forces-including those of the United States- to the U.N., and for the establishment of a U.N. Peace Force as the world's unchallengeable military power. Disarmament enthusiasts have long called upon world leaders to scrap all weapons and eliminate the potential for war. But this program is not about the elimination of weapons, but about the placing all military power into the hands of one global agency. Implementation of Freedom From War would take away the ability of nations to defend themselves- the essence of sovereignty- and empower the U.N. with the military muscle to rule the world. Many Americans have been persuaded that furnishing the United Nations with enough power to enforce "peace" would benefit mankind and lead ultimately to and end of all war. But were the U.N. to become all powerful, who in turn would prevent its own brand of tyranny? If the U.N. were powerful enough to enforce peace, would it not also be powerful enough to enforce its will? America's national sovereignty must be preserved. Our nation must not cede its military (and therefore its independence) to any supernational organization. While there should always be a healthy concern about the possibility of war, the ways to avoid it are to: 1) be strong enough to discourage an attack; 2) stay out of the affairs of other nations; and 3) keep free of entangling allainces. Sadly, our government's policies reflect the opposite. techie@cellar.org (William A Bacon) The Cellar: an electronic community and public access system (215) 539-3043

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