Saturday, July 4, 2009

Habeas Corpus Canada

Kathleen Moore has done a supra excellent job of uncovering deeper communitarian ties in Canada. Her site, is a clear and concise case against the communitarian takeover of Canada. After perusing her site we've decided she is an absolute asset to anti-communitarian researchers around the world.

Over the years I've been contacted by many people who discovered communitarianism and then their research led them to us. It's always extremely encouraging when someone identifies the actual philosophy and legal system and traces the progression of the new law back to the source.

While the ACL began as an American grassroots research "institute" (often housed in a tent), it very quickly expanded to include every nation in the world. A "global government" after all, does mean every nation must modify their national constitution to accommodate Community Aquis. To assume that our own nations are the only ones affected by the supranational takeover is to deny the power of all genuine societies to kick out the globalists and restore genuine legal order.

International Communitarianism
The Dutch and French voters rejected the EU Constitution based on the EU constitution's Supremacy of Communitarian Law clause. The Irish rejected it because the EU constitution was exactly as George Hegel's work is defined, "incapable of being penetrated or understood."

Many people in the UK, including our new friends at Stop Common Purpose have identified communitarianism as the founding principle for various programs including Common Purpose in the UK. The ACL has always got steady hits from Canada, it was our favorite Canadian Paul Barnes who honored us with a Canadian Perspective in our book, 2020: Our Common Destiny. We also republished in the back of 2020 the "Presentation by Professor Jan Mazak, Ph.D, President, Constitutional Court of the Slovak Republic from Oct 10, 2004, where he shares his thoughts "On the immediate applicability of the communitarian law: The primary rule is, that the national courts of member states are obliged to apply directly those communitarian standards which fulfil the communitarian conditions of the immediate applicability."

Communitarian law, communitarian standards, communitarian conditions? What does such a lovely vague theory about global peace and prosperity have to do with so many legal terms? If Obama is a communitarian (which all his actions and Etzioni says he is) does that mean he endorses communitarian standards, conditions and law?

In the emerging synthesis of Canada, the USA and Mexico, the secret "free trade" agreements were called the Security and Prosperity Partnership. In Imperial Japan prior to WWII, the Japanese version of spreading peace and justice to all of Asia (and freeing it from white colonialism) was similarly called the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere. Imperial Japan's army waged war on civilians. In my dad's copy of "Flags of Our Fathers" by James Bradley I learned that when the Japanese "freed" China they murdered 350,000 people, gutted babies from the wombs of their captured mothers (while betting on the sex of the dead fetus). Their banners and posters claimed they were making Asia safe and prosperous from Western imperialism. I would have figured the globalists would resist using the same terminology already used by the Japanese who also wanted to rule their part of the world, and I would have been wrong. (It's also kind of interesting how Bradley describes the terrible Japanese bastardization of Bushido and the collectivization of Japanese culture around their exporting prosperity agenda, and then describes the US Marines undergoing an exactly same transformation as honorable.)

From "

Japanese Prime Minister Matsuoka Yôsuke announced the idea of the Greater East Asia Co-Prosperity Sphere (Dai-to-a Kyoeiken, variants: Dai Toa Kyoeiken, Daitoa Kyoeiken, Daitoa="Greater East Asia", Kyoeiken="Co-Prosperity Sphere") in August 1940. In September 1940 Japanese troops started occupying northern parts of French Indochina.

President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s administration reacted by placing an embargo on steel and scrap iron from the United States, an event the Japanese termed an “unfriendly act.” In July 1941 Japan demanded more Indochinese bases, and when Japan moved to occupy these bases, the United States, Great Britain, and the Netherlands froze Japanese assets. They also imposed an all-out embargo against Japan, including the export of oil. Japan imported all of the oil it used and had now lost access to almost all of its sources.

As an anticommunitarian, I read Roosevelt's "re" actions as if they were pre-prepared. One way of living outside the dialectic is to act as if you are in control of every action you believe you must take. Of course thinking for ourselves comes with its own set of challenges which must all be met one way or another.

Independence Day -- to me, this days honors my inalienable right to provide for myself in whatever legal means are available to me, to live in whatever abode style I choose (even a homemade gertee), to grow anything I choose to grow in my garden ("if it's organic don't panic") and write whatever I think needs to be written. This is what motivated me from the beginning and it will motivate me until the day I die. Freedom is not "nothing left to lose." Freedom is having everything to lose and it must be defended at all costs. Like Patton said, nobody ever won a war dying for their country, it's making the other son-of-a-bitch die for theirs that wins wars.

1 comment:

Prof.Conundrum said...

I have discovered a discussion of Dai Toa Kyoeiken and uranium (to build an atomic bomb) in a "top secret" Japanese document dated July 2, 1943.

Do you know where/what Dai Toa Kyoeiken is?