miércoles, 29 de octubre de 2008

AMERO-Varias Opiniones

The Plan To Replace TheDollar With The 'Amero'By Jerome R. Corsi5-22-6
The idea to form the North American Union as a super-NAFTA knitting together Canada, the United States and Mexico into a super-regional political and economic entity was a key agreement resulting from the March 2005 meeting held at Baylor University in Waco, Tex., between President Bush, President Fox and Prime Minister Martin.

A joint statement published by the three presidents following their Baylor University summit announced the formation of an initial entity called, "The Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America" (SPP). The joint statement termed the SPP a "trilateral partnership" that was aimed at producing a North American security plan as well as providing free market movement of people, capital, and trade across the borders between the three NAFTA partners:

We will establish a common approach to security to protect North America from external threats, prevent and respond to threats within North America, and further streamline the secure and efficient movement of legitimate, low-risk traffic across our borders.

A working agenda was established:

We will establish working parties led by our ministers and secretaries that will consult with stakeholders in our respective countries. These working parties will respond to the priorities of our people and our businesses, and will set specific, measurable, and achievable goals.

The U.S. Department of Commerce has produced a SPP website, which documents how the U.S. has implemented the SPP directive into an extensive working agenda.

Following the March 2005 meeting in Waco, Tex., the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR) published in May 2005 a task force report titled "Building a North American Community." We have already documented that this CFR task force report calls for a plan to create by 2010 a redefinition of boundaries such that the primary immigration control will be around the three countries of the North American Union, not between the three countries. We have argued that a likely reason President Bush has not secured our border with Mexico is that the administration is pushing for the establishment of the North American Union.

The North American Union is envisioned to create a super-regional political authority that could override the sovereignty of the United States on immigration policy and trade issues. In his June 2005 testimony to the U.S. Senate Foreign Relations Committee, Robert Pastor, the Director of the Center for North American Studies at American University, stated clearly the view that the North American Union would need a super-regional governance board to make sure the United States does not dominate the proposed North American Union once it is formed:

NAFTA has failed to create a partnership because North American governments have not changed the way they deal with one another. Dual bilateralism, driven by U.S. power, continue to govern and irritate. Adding a third party to bilateral disputes vastly increases the chance that rules, not power, will resolve problems.

This trilateral approach should be institutionalized in a new North American Advisory Council. Unlike the sprawling and intrusive European Commission, the Commission or Council should be lean, independent, and advisory, composed of 15 distinguished individuals, 5 from each nation. Its principal purpose should be to prepare a North American agenda for leaders to consider at biannual summits and to monitor the implementation of the resulting agreements.

Pastor was a vice chairman of the CFR task force that produced the report "Building a North American Union."

Pastor also proposed the creation of a Permanent Tribunal on Trade and Investment with the view that "a permanent court would permit the accumulation of precedent and lay the groundwork for North American business law." The intent is for this North American Union Tribunal would have supremacy over the U.S. Supreme Court on issues affecting the North American Union, to prevent U.S. power from "irritating" and retarding the progress of uniting Canada, Mexico, and the U.S. into a new 21st century super-regional governing body.

Robert Pastor also advises the creation of a North American Parliamentary Group to make sure the U.S. Congress does not impede progress in the envisioned North American Union. He has also called for the creation of a North American Customs and Immigration Service which would have authority over U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) within the Department of Homeland Security.

Pastor's 2001 book "Toward a North American Community" called for the creation of a North American Union that would perfect the defects Pastor believes limit the progress of the European Union. Much of Pastor's thinking appears aimed at limiting the power and sovereignty of the United States as we enter this new super-regional entity. Pastor has also called for the creation of a new currency which he has coined the "Amero," a currency that is proposed to replace the U.S. dollar, the Canadian dollar, and the Mexican peso.

If President Bush had run openly in 2004 on the proposition that a prime objective of his second term was to form the North American Union and to supplant the dollar with the "Amero," we doubt very much that President Bush would have carried Ohio, let alone half of the Red State majority he needed to win re-election. Pursuing any plan that would legalize the conservatively estimated 12 million illegal aliens now in the United States could well spell election disaster for the Republican Party in 2006, especially for the House of Representative where every seat is up for grabs


Wednesday, October 24, 2007

Robert Pastor Proposes the Amero as a North American Currency
The most interesting surveys, however, show that a majority of the public in all three countries is prepared to join a larger North American country if they thought it would improve their standard of living and environment and not threaten their culture. Mexicans and Canadians do not want to be incorporated into the United States, and they are ambivalent about adopting the American dollar, but they are more willing to become part of a single country of North America and of a unified currency, like the “Amero,” proposed by Herbert Grubel. 2 The “Amero” would be equivalent ofthe American dollar, and the two other currencies would be exchanged at the rate in which they are then traded for the U.S. dollar. In other words, at the outset, the wealth of all three countries would be unchanged, and the power to manage the currency would be roughly proportional to the existing wealth. The three governments’ remain zealous defenders of an aging conception of sovereignty whereas the people seem ready to entertain new approaches.
2 Herbert Grubel, The Case for the Amero: The Economics and Politics of a North American Monetary Union (Vancouver: Simon Fraser Institute, 1999). An October 2001 survey in Canada found that 55% favored the same currency as the United States, but 59% opposed adopting the U.S. dollar. See Allison Dunfield, "Canadians Feel Closer to the U.S., but Reject Currency," Globe and Mail, November 6, 2001

Bajo la Lupa
Alfredo Jalife-Rahme
■ El Consejo de Relaciones Exteriores y Robert Pastor confiesan que existe el amero
El influyente Consejo de Relaciones Exteriores (CFR, por sus siglas en inglés) y su portavoz Robert Pastor no pueden esconder más lo inocultable (ver Bajo la Lupa, 19 y 22/10/08).
En una entrevista que ha causado revuelo en el ambiente hispano de Estados Unidos, Pastor confesó al muy solvente conductor Rubén Luengas, de Telemundo (filial de NBC, 23/10/08), la existencia a “largo (sic) plazo” del amero, la moneda tripartita común de Estados Unidos, Canadá y México.
Cabe destacar que Luengas exhibió con documentos a la mano la legendaria corrupción de Vicente Fox en la célebre entrevista que catapultó al conductor a las nubes de la credibilidad, mientras el ranchero panista estallaba en pública cólera (Telemundo, 16/10/07).
El perspicaz conductor expone que “Robert Pastor no niega que exista también la idea de una moneda común para los tres países, pero asegura que éste no es el mejor (sic) momento”. Por su parte, Robert Pastor expresó que “la comunidad (sic) de América del Norte es una gran idea y la moneda amero es una gran idea (¡súper sic!), pero en verdad creo que no es la idea que ellos quieren en este momento”.
¿Cuál será “el mejor momento”, cuando Estados Unidos parece encaminarse a tirar su “viejo dólar” ante la emisión de un “nuevo dólar”? Se nota que Estados Unidos impone el cronograma del “mejor momento” a sus dos vecinos valetudinarios.
Luengas comenta que “la Internet revienta de información que asegura que el amero y la Unión de América del Norte entre Canadá, Estados Unidos y México podrían estar a la vuelta de la esquina”, a lo que Pastor responde que “hay que caminar antes de correr” y abunda que “en el caso de América del Norte nosotros tenemos muchas etapas (¡súper sic!), muchas políticas (sic), antes de considerar una moneda, políticas sobre la economía, políticas sobre inmigración y transportación y energía” (¡súper sic!). El amero “camina” antes de ponerlo a “correr” bajo la batuta estadunidense.
Robert Pastor adujo que “el concepto de América del Norte es una idea muy importante (sic) para todos, los tres países de América del Norte, y el mundo”. Para México, el TLCAN salinista ha sido catastrófico, como han demostrado la prestigiada Oficina Nacional de Investigación Económica de Estados Unidos (NBER, por sus siglas en inglés) y Dany Roderick, académico de Harvard.
Está bien que la integración tripartita favorezca a Estados Unidos al llevarse los hidrocarburos de Canadá (además de su agua) y México (con el agregado de su plata) como garantía fiduciaria para la divisa tripartita, pero, ¿cómo beneficia al “mundo”? Aquí se pasó de tueste Robert Pastor, el aliado de Jorge Castañeda Gutman.
Toda la razón asiste a Robert Pastor cuando comenta que la Unión Tripartita de Norteamérica (NAU, por sus siglas en inglés) y la implementación del amero avanzan por “etapas”.
Hasta ahora van ocho “etapas” desde hace 20 años: 1) La imposición de Salinas en la presidencia espuria con bendición de Daddy Bush; 2) el TLCAN firmado por Salinas (que impulsó el libre comercio transfronterizo de estupefacientes y su venta de armas); 3) el ASPAN y sus acuerdos secretos firmados por Fox en el rancho privado de Baby Bush en Waco, Texas; 4) la imposición de Calderón con bendición de Baby Bush; 5) La Iniciativa Mérida; 6) La entreguista reforma energética calderonista-beltronista (que incluye los biocombustibles); 7) la incrustación de México en el Comando Norte; y 8) el proyecto de incorporación de México al Comando nuclear de Defensa Aéreo-Espacial de Norteamérica (NORAD, por sus siglas en inglés) que propuso en Washington Robert Gates, secretario bushiano del Pentágono, en presencia de Beltrones, líder del Senado “mexicano”.
A esa larga cadena de hechos, no teorías, que padecemos, se agrega el amero, proyecto que cuya existencia a “largo (sic) plazo” han confesado el locuaz Fox (a Larry King, de CNN, 8/10/07) y ahora Robert Pastor.
¿Constituye, entonces, el amero, la novena etapa de desintegración de México para el beneficio unilateral de Estados Unidos? A esta cadena de eventos inobjetables que desembocan en la NAU, Pastor la cataloga como una “conspiración (sic) de la ignorancia (¡súper sic!)” y se aferra al concepto de “comunidad” tripartita de la revista Foreign Affairs, portavoz del CRE, y que es traducida al español por el ITAM (obviously!) y el castañedista Rafael Fernández de Castro (ahora asesor de Calderón, además de la Ceci Romero en Migración).
La palabra “comunidad” no tiene el mismo significado, acepción y peso en Estados Unidos, Europa y México. En Europa, la palabra francesa communauté, en el contexto de la Comunidad Económica Europea, desembocó en su “Unión” política y monetaria. En español, “comunidad” representa laxa y vagamente un conglomerado de personas. En inglés, la carga afectiva y efectiva de community es muy fuerte: “propiedad común”, “un acuerdo de identidad”; “unidad política, municipal y social de personas” (Oxford Universal Dictionary Illustrated). Es evidente que Robert Pastor y el CRE nos venden la palabra “comunidad”, sinónimo de integración y unión, en inglés y no en español.
El proyecto de desaparición del peso mexicano no es nuevo y en la “etapa” zedillista tanto Guillermo Ortiz Martínez, quien ahora está consagrado a dilapidar en forma deliberada nuestras reservas (México se derrumbó al ranking 21, detrás de Argelia, Irán, Libia, Turquía, Polonia, Malasia y Tailandia, hasta ahora), como Francisco Gil Díaz (empleado de la trasnacional HSBC en la matriz londinense) impulsaron intensamente la adopción del dólar como moneda de curso en México (la “dolarización”), dizque para evitar devaluaciones y devoluciones del peso, mientras uno de los principales asesores del Banco de México, el salinista-zedillista y hoy calderonista Manuel Suárez Mier, aboga(ba) por la adopción y “adaptación” (sic) del amero, al unísono de Herbert Grubel, economista canadiense del Instituto Fraser: proyecto en el que colaboraron Luis Rubinsky (alias Rubio) Friedberg y su centro fantasmagórico CIDAC, que plantea la entrega de los hidrocarburos de México a Estados Unidos. Por cierto, Suárez Mier se degradó de banquero a policía judicial (¡en lo que acaban los jihadistas neoliberales piromaniacos!) y ahora funge de “delegado de la PGR” en Washington (¿para monitorear mejor los interesados embarques trasnacionales?).
En sincronía con el amero, las “etapas” de dilapidación de las reservas en el Banco de México (provenientes de nuestros hidrocarburos), en la “etapa” aciaga de Guillermo Ortiz, van viento en popa: de 90 mil millones de dólares en su pico van que vuelan a 60 mil millones de dólares (¡la tercera parte desvalijada!), como adelanta un reporte de la insolvente Banamex-Citigroup, destinados a “rescatar” a Cemex (de la que es publicista Enrique Krauze Kleinbort) y a otras más irresponsables y parasitarias empresas privadas mexicanas en la zozobra.

The amero conspiracy (Boston Globe)
Behind closed doors, a secret cabal is planning the end of the United States as we know it. Inside a paranoid vision for our time.

SINCE HE BEGAN his presidential campaign, Republican candidate Mitt Romney has held more than 125 "Ask Mitt Anything" town hall forums, and the people who have shown up for them have done their best to make the events live up to their name. There have been questions about medical marijuana, about abolishing the income tax, about Romney's Mormonism and his potential vice president.
more stories like this
Of course, certain topics come up more than others. One is healthcare. Another is Iraq. A third is the North American Union.
The North American Union is a supranational organization, modeled on the European Union, that will soon fuse Canada, the United States, and Mexico into a single economic and political unit. The details are still being worked out by the countries' leaders, but the NAU's central governing body will have the power to nullify the laws of its member states. Goods and people will flow among the three countries unimpeded, aided by a network of continent-girdling superhighways. The US and Canadian dollars, along with the peso, will be phased out and replaced by a common North American currency called the amero.
If you haven't heard about the NAU, that may be because its plotters have succeeded in keeping it secret. Or, more likely, because there is no such thing. Government officials say a continental union is out of the question, and economists and political analysts overwhelmingly agree that there will not be a North American Union in our lifetimes. But belief in the NAU - that the plans are very real, and that the nation is poised to lose its independence - has been spreading from its origins in the conservative fringe, coloring political press conferences and candidate question-and-answer sessions, and reaching a kind of critical mass on the campaign trail. Republican presidential candidate and Texas congressman Ron Paul has made the North American Union one of his central issues.
As fears of the mythical NAU grow, they appear to be subtly shaping more mainstream debates about immigration and trade. Paul's fellow Republican congressman Virgil Goode introduced a congressional resolution early this year to block the creation of the NAU and the "NAFTA Superhighway System." Similar resolutions have been introduced in several state legislatures - in Montana's case, the resolution passed nearly unanimously. And back in July, the US House of Representatives easily approved a measure that would cut off federal funds for an existing trade group set up by the three countries.
The NAU may be the quintessential conspiracy theory for our time, according to scholars studying what the historian Richard Hofstadter famously called the "paranoid style" in American politics. The theory elegantly weaves old fears and new realities into one coherent and all-encompassing plan, and gives a glimpse of where, politically, many Americans are right now: alarmed over immigration, worried about globalization, and - on both sides of the partisan divide - suspicious of the Bush administration's expansive understanding of executive power.

The belief in an imminent North American Union, says Mark Fenster, a law professor at the University of Florida and author of a 2001 book on conspiracy theories, "reflects the particular ways in which Americans feel besieged economically, powerless politically, and alienated socially."
. . .
As a social anxiety, the NAU's roots run deep. Global government and elites who secretly sell out their own citizenry have long been staples of conspiracy theories, thanks in part to the Book of Revelation's warning that world government will be an early indicator of the Apocalypse. Over the centuries, the world's puppeteers have been thought to be, in turn, the Bavarian Illuminati, the Freemasons, the pope, the Jews, international bankers, the League of Nations, the United Nations, the Rockefellers, and the Communist International.
For most of the 20th century, American conspiracy theories tended to focus on communist infiltration of the upper echelons of the US government. The founder of the John Birch Society, a leading source of such imagined schemes, accused President Dwight Eisenhower and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, among many others, of being communist agents.
The dissolution of the Soviet Union, the one country that has actually challenged American global preeminence in the postwar period, forced a conceptual adjustment among the conspiracy-minded. In the past two decades, the United Nations and trade groups like the World Trade Organization have figured more prominently in their dark visions. "In the 1990s in particular, with the militia movement, you had all the rumors of black helicopters and jackbooted UN troops," says Chip Berlet, an analyst at the liberal, Somerville-based think tank Political Research Associates. "There was this sense that the secret elites behind the UN were the same secret elites who had been behind the Soviet Union."
Recently, other threads have emerged. The 1994 birth of NAFTA gave new strength to worries that free trade would cripple the American middle class. In the past two years, immigration has once again thrust itself into the national political discussion. And the once-mighty dollar has entered a steady decline that shows no signs of ending - in sharp contrast to the strength of the euro, the new currency of an economically united Europe.
In March 2005, those seemingly disparate worries found a banner under which they could unite. President Bush, along with then-President Vicente Fox of Mexico and then-Prime Minister Paul Martin of Canada, held a summit in Waco, Texas, and announced the creation of the Security and Prosperity Partnership, a framework for greater continental cooperation on trade and security issues.
Alarmed at the fact that the United States had entered into the arrangement without explicit congressional approval, and by what they saw as a lack of public detail about the meetings, a few conservative activists became convinced that the SPP was the first step in a secret plan to dissolve the three nations into one continental unit. Their suspicions were further inflamed when, two months later, a working group at the Council on Foreign Relations, a think tank long viewed with suspicion by the conspiratorial fringe, published a report called "Building a North American Community." The report recommended the establishment of a common North American security perimeter, the development of biometric North American border passes, and the adoption of a common North American tariff.
One of the vice chairs of the council's working group was a political science professor at American University and former Carter administration official named Robert Pastor. In 2001, Pastor had written a book arguing for greater economic integration between the three North American nations - and specifically discussed the possibility that the nations could jointly adopt an amero currency.
A fully realized theory was born. In the fall of 2006, Phyllis Schlafly, along with the conservative author Jerome Corsi and Howard Phillips, founder of an organization called the Conservative Caucus, started a website dedicated to quashing the coming North American "Socialist mega-state."
If the anti-NAU cause has a prophet, it is Corsi. In 2004, Corsi was a leading spokesman for Swift Boat Veterans for Truth; last year, he co-wrote a book on the Minuteman Project with its founder, Jim Gilchrist. Earlier this year Corsi published a book, "The Late Great U.S.A.," and it was here - and in his columns on the conservative websites WorldNetDaily and Human Events - that the NAU conspiracy theory emerged in full flower.
A new continental government will grow out of the tri-national working groups set up by the SPP, complete with bureaucratic agencies outranking the three national legislatures, and a North American Court able to overrule national courts. There is talk, Corsi writes, of issuing North American passports, and of meshing the three nations' militaries. And the infrastructural backbone of the sprawling new superstate is already being built: The NAFTA Superhighway, a "four-football-fields wide" Mississippi of concrete and rail along which goods, cheap labor, narcotics, terrorists, and pandemics will flow unimpeded from Mexico (and, via Mexico's Pacific ports, from China) into the United States and on to Canada.
Corsi said in an interview that his belief in the NAU stemmed from his realization that it was the only logical explanation for the Bush administration's refusal to police the US-Mexico border adequately. "I kept asking myself why, six years into the war on terror, was Bush not securing the border?" he said.
When he heard about the SPP, he had his answer: Bush, bent on creating the NAU, saw the border as a near-anachronism, fated for irrelevance in a North American superstate.
"He's creating a fait accompli," said Corsi. "First you change the North American reality, then you can change the regulations."
Corsi's warning cry and gift for detail have given the theory traction in circles where anxieties about immigration and corporate oligarchy intersect. Lou Dobbs, whose CNN show portrays both free trade and increased immigration as sops to multinational corporations and body blows to the middle class, has devoted investigative segments to the NAU, the amero, and the NAFTA Superhighway. The John Birch Society a month ago devoted an entire issue of its magazine to the NAU.
The coin designer Daniel Carr, who created the New York and Rhode Island state quarters, has minted a series of copper and silver ameros, in denominations from one up to one thousand, and is selling them online to raise awareness of the issue. And a year ago on CNBC, a financial analyst named Steve Previs, from the investment bank Jefferies International, caused a minor stir when he called the amero "the one thing that nobody's talking about that I think is going to have a big impact on everybody's life in Canada, the US, and Mexico." (Asked about his comments recently, he said that, while he was happy to "get the message out," what he said had also been "not a joke, exactly, but a way of deflecting a hard question about the behavior of the dollar.")
. . .
So how real is the NAU? In the literal sense, not very. Its underpinnings turn out to be a hodgepodge of mostly unconnected facts and suppositions. But the very existence of the theory is starting to have an influence of its own, and the concerns it represents suggest a new kind of anxiety that crosses traditional political boundaries.
The SPP does exist, and its tri-national task forces continue to meet, but its members consider it a way for the United States, Canada, and Mexico to collaborate on issues such as customs, environmental and safety regulations, narcotics smuggling, and terrorism. The amero, on the other hand, appears to be purely theoretical. It was first proposed in 1999 by a Canadian economist named Herbert Grubel, when the euro was first entering circulation. Grubel says he did manage to interest Vicente Fox in the idea, but whenever he brought up the topic with American officials, he recalls, he got nowhere. "There wouldn't be very much benefit for the United States" in an amero, he concedes.
The NAFTA Superhighway has a more complicated origin. One piece is a nonprofit organization, called the North America's Supercorridor Coalition, or NASCO, dedicated to ensuring the efficiency and safety of some of the country's major truck trade routes - a map from the organization's website has shown up on NAU watchdog websites, erroneously labeled the blueprint for the NAFTA Superhighway. Another is a controversial toll highway that Texas is considering building to accommodate the sharp increase in freight traffic brought by NAFTA.
These constituent parts are a long way from the many-tentacled conspiracy that Corsi and other see. But the theory still has managed to make itself felt.
Frank Conde, the director of communications for NASCO, believes that fears of an NAU are preventing the North American countries from having long-overdue discussions. US-Mexico trade has quadrupled since 1993, and at $540 billion, the US-Canada trading relationship is the largest in the world. He argues that making economic relations among the three nations more efficient is no more than responsible stewardship.
"This country has never really had a national strategy to service the huge increase in trade that came about as a part of NAFTA," he says. "The worst damage that [anti-NAU activists] are doing is distracting political leaders at all levels, and preventing us from putting together that policy."
In a deeper sense, the apprehension and anger that sustain the NAU rumors are quite real. For all their talk about national threats, national sovereignty, and national strength, conspiracy theories are usually more about individual powerlessness, says the University of Florida's Fenster. They are a form of political populism, with its suspicion of concentrations of control and its sense that ordinary people are being shut out of the decision-making process. And the issues around which those theories grow up are as good a Rorschach as any, not so much of people's concern about their country overall, but about their own place in it.
The surprising prevalence of NAU suspicions also suggests a desire for fresh thinking from America's two major political parties. In the United States, trade and immigration divide more along class lines than party lines: wealthy Democrats and Republicans tend to support free trade and more immigration, poorer Democrats and Republicans don't. In neatly linking free trade and increased immigration together into one international plot, the NAU has the potential to appeal to both left and right.
Indeed, while the threat of a continental merger is, in the United States, primarily a conservative concern, in Canada it has its greatest resonance on the left, where it is seen as an attempt by American business interests to take over our northern neighbor, dismantle its social services, and privatize its abundant natural resources. The Council of Canadians, a progressive advocacy group that claims more than 100,000 members, has made the threat of "deep integration" with the United States one of its central causes.
To some analysts, it's a sign of how far apprehension about globalization - whether of money or people or goods - has spread. "It's easier to blame the North American Union, or some world government, than an increasingly globalized market," says Pepper Culpepper, an associate professor at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government.
With US trade projected to grow even faster in the coming years, the economic dislocations, and the resulting anxieties, are likely to increase. So while the North American Union may not exist, we surely haven't heard the last of it.
Drake Bennett is the staff writer for Ideas. E-mail drbennett@globe.com.
© Copyright 2008 Globe Newspaper Company.


Por: Sorcha Faal y como lo informa a sus suscriptores Occidentales

Un escalofriante reporte que está circulando el día de hoy en el Kremlin
señala que el Secretario del Tesoro de EE.UU., ha informado al Banco de
Desarrollo de China (China Development Bank) que los Estados Unidos han
remitido $ 800 Billones en una nueva moneda llamada AMERO, que se basará en
la fusión de las economías de los Estados Unidos, México y el Canadá en lo
que se denomina como la Unión Norteamericana.

La actual obligación de la deuda Estadounidense con China, al presente
basada en el Dólar Estadounidense, se calcula ya estar trepando la suma de
los $ 2.5 Trillones y esta nueva moneda AMERO será intercambiada por $ 400
Billones de esta deuda ya que la actual moneda Estadounidense se apresta
para devaluarse un 50 por ciento antes de fines de este año.

Virtualmente desconocido para el pueblo Estadounidense es que a su actual
jefe del Departamento del Tesoro, Henry M. Paulson, le ha sido asignada la
tarea por parte del Presidente Bush de encabezar los esfuerzos para unir las
economías de Estados Unidos, Canadá y México y también encabeza el Banco de
Desarrollo Norteamericano, la institución financiera bi-nacional establecida
por los Estados Unidos y México para profundizar la fusión de sus economías
y el jefe de la Comisión de Cooperación del Ambiente en la Frontera (BECC),
la organización creada por los gobiernos de México y Estados Unidos para
reforzar la implementación del Tratado del Libre Comercio de América del
Norte (NAFTA) (TLC).

Es importante fijarse en esto pues las cláusulas finales del TLC fueron
implementadas el 1º. de enero de 2008, dejando únicamente pendiente la
fusión final de las economías de Estados Unidos, México y Canadá en una
Unión Norteamericana, de la que podemos leer:

"El Presidente Bush persigue una agenda globalista para crear una Unión
Norteamericana, borrando en efecto nuestras fronteras tanto con México como
con Canadá. Esta era la agenda oculta detrás de la verdadera política de
fronteras abiertas de la administración Bush.

Secretamente, la administración Bush persigue una política para expandir al
TLC políticamente, preparando el escenario para una Unión Norteamericana
diseñada para abarcar a Estados Unidos, Canadá y México. Lo que realmente
quiere la administración Bush es el movimiento libre sin obstáculos de la
gente a través de las fronteras abiertas con México y Canadá.

El Presidente Bush trata de anular la soberanía Estadounidense encaminada
hacia la Unión Norteamericana para sustituir al Dólar Estadounidense con el
Amero, debido a la presión de China, por casi dos años, y como lo podemos
leer en este reporte de diciembre 2006, titulado: "Analistas: El Colapso del
Dólar Resultaría en el 'Amero'" y que dice.

"Como lo reporto el WMD a principios de esta semana, en un movimiento
inusual, la administración Bush está enviando virtualmente a todo el equipo
A de economía de visita a China para un "diálogo económico estratégico" en
Beijing el jueves y el viernes. El Secretario del Tesoro Henry Paulson y el
Presidente de la Reserva Federal Ben Bernanke encabezan la delegación junto
con otros cinco funcionarios a nivel gabinete que incluye al Secretario de
Comercio, Carlos Gutiérrez. También estarán en la delegación la Secretaria
del Trabajo, Elaine Chao, el Secretario de Salud y Servicios Humanos Mike
Leavitt, el Secretario de Energía Sam Bodman y el Representante de Comercio
Estadounidense, Susan Schwab.

Pero Chapman duda que este viaje ayude a la FED a diseñar un deslizamiento
lento del Dólar.

"Los Chinos van a hacer lo que ellos quieran, no lo que nosotros queramos
que hagan" dijo. "Creo que los Chinos van a mandar al Secretario del Tesoro
Paulson y al Presidente de la FED, Bernanke a su casa con todo y triques y
sin nada que tenga que ver con el viaje".

¿Qué tan grave será el venidero colapso del Dólar?

"La gente en los Estados Unidos recibirá un golpe duro" advirtió Chapman.
"En la grave recesión a la que estamos entrando, Bush alegará que tenemos
que formar una Unión Norteamericana para competir con el Euro".

"La creación del Amero" explicó Chapman, será presentada al público
Estadounidense como la solución de la administración para la recuperación
del Dólar. En el proceso de la creación del Amero, la administración Bush
abandona al Dólar".

Las proféticas advertencias de los economistas Estadounidenses están, en
realidad, por cumplirse pues solo durante el mes de septiembre, 10 años de
valor de ganancias en los mercados accionarios de los Estados Unidos han
sido borrados en su totalidad y ahora están sucediendo las corridas a los
bancos en los Estados Unidos por primera vez desde los días de la Gran
Depresión llevando al fracaso a 13 bancos, algunos de ellos los más grandes,
y la inminente falla de 117 más pronosticada por el gobierno Estadounidense.

No obstante, el Secretario del Tesoro, Henry Paulson, continua encabezando
el cargo de tratar de meterle al pueblo Estadounidense la"última tachuela" a
su propia defunción al poner en bancarrota total a los Estados Unidos no
dejando ninguna otra opción más que la de descartar el ya casi devaluado
Dólar Estadounidense y su reemplazo con el Amero.

No es necesario decir que el pueblo Estadounidense se resiste fuertemente al
reemplazo de su Dólar, pero esto no puede decirse cuando decenas de millones
de ellos están sin empleo y los ahorros de toda su vida han perdido todo su
valor dejándolos sin otra elección que la de aceptar lo que sus propios
líderes desde hace mucho tiempo tenían planeado para ellos.

Ante esta creciente crisis que golpea a los Estados Unidos, y la destrucción
de toda la economía Occidental, los analistas militares Rusos señalan en sus
reportes que el establecimiento de la Unión Norteamericana no es por ningún
motivo, una conclusión inevitable pues se alinean contra ella las combinadas
y poderosas fuerzas del sistema militar de los Estados Unidos y el Estado de
Israel, estos dos ven su propia desaparición si es que esta fusión llega a

Es importante señalar que tanto el Ejército Estadounidense como Israel son
proponentes de lo que se llama"Capitalismo del Desastre" que aboga por una
aparentemente contradictoria visión que 'impacta' y 'aplasta' a las
poblaciones y economías rápidamente seguido por largos períodos de
crecimiento y estabilidad sostenidos.

El fenómeno del Capitalismo del Desastre se observó por primera vez durante
el Foro Económico Mundial del 2007 en Davos, Suiza, donde esta "tendencia
desconcertante" fue discutida y debatida por largo tiempo, pero la que
ninguno de los participantes pudo impugnar después de que fueron
completamente analizados los reportes enteros de los efectos del 11 de
septiembre de 2001, en los Estados Unidos y otros catastróficos desastres de
ese tipo.

Debido a la creciente adherencia Occidental a la nueva ideología del
Capitalismo del Desastre y sus peligros, nos advierte profundamente la
eminente escritora Naomi Klein en su trabajo seminal "La Doctrina del
Impacto: El Surgimiento del Capitalismo del Desastre" y que señala:

"La silenciosa y deslizante expansión del complejo del capitalismo del
desastre hacia los medios podría probar ser un nuevo tipo de sinergia
corporativa, una estructura en la integración vertical tan popular en los
noventas. Ciertamente hace un buen sentido. Mientras más en pánico entran
nuestras sociedades, más convencidas de que los terroristas pululan en cada
mezquita, más alto llegan los 'ratings' de los medios, más se venden por el
complejo, Id's biométricos y más dispositivos de detección de explosivos
líquidos, y se construyen rejas más altas con tecnología de punta.

Si el sueño del 'pequeño planeta' abierto y sin fronteras era el boleto para
las ganancias en los noventas, la pesadilla de la amenaza, los continentes
occidentales guardados por fortalezas, sitiados por los Jihadistas y los
inmigrantes ilegales, juega el mismo papel en el nuevo milenio.

El único prospecto que amenaza la floreciente economía del desastre de la
que tanta riqueza depende de las armas al petróleo al diseño a la vigilancia
a drogas patentadas es la posibilidad de lograr alguna medida de estabilidad
climática y paz geopolítica".

Qué será lo que estas poderosas fuerzas, la Unión Norteamericana o el
Capitalismo del Desastre, obliguen al pueblo Estadounidense a elegir al
final, no lo sabemos. Pero, lo que sí sabemos es que estos Estadounidenses
lastimosamente mal equipados en todo nivel imaginable, comprenderán
totalmente, o sabrán como sobrevivir, al espantoso futuro que fue planeado
para ellos.
Translation to Spanish by: Sister Maru Barraza, Mazatlán, Mexico

Sera cierto esto del Amero??? que en estos tiempos ya casi nada me sorprende.... http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=1954933468700958565&hl=es Reenviar el link entre sus amistades.

Asunto: AMERO El nuevo Chupacabras Fecha: Thu, 23 Oct 2008 22:40:22 -0500 De: Sabio
En Voz Alta.AMERO El nuevo Chupacabras Por Flor Berenguer23 octubre 2008http://www.florberenguer.com.mx/

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