Monday, October 26, 2009

Kevin Rudd's vision for Asia-Pacific community evolves

"It's important that we are in a conscious discussion and a conscious process to evolve options for regional institutions in the future rather than just sitting back and waiting for big problems to emerge." Kevin Rudd

Doesn't Rudd sound a lot like Clinton last week? :) Wouldn't a conscious person also want to know the idea and the formula for global forced social evolution into regional communities? It's not an accident that this regional community plan for Asia and the Pacifice includes providing "$50 million to help deploy civilian experts into disaster and conflict zones in the Asian region." As we learned from the Katrina fiasco, locals are NOT allowed to react to their own local disasters anymore. In an evolved, enlightened, conscious community, only outside "experts" are allowed to lead. And they're also the only ones allowed to "rebuild" after their ineptness causes complete demolitions.

Here's the emerging communitarian legal synthesis happening right now, in Asia and the Pacific. Apparently the Australians, like the Americans, aren't going to be told exactly what system of law this new trade agreement brings into every home in Australia. The reason we gave our book the title 2020: Our Common Destiny is because 2020 is the communitarians target year for completing regional integration. Many LA-21 plans use the year 2020 in their title, even here in independent Alaska there's an Anchorage 2020 Comprehensive Plan.

All of these communitarian regional plans begin as trade agreements, like the EU, and ALL of the plans are now based on the EU "model." There's not one original thing about this "community" plan, it follows the global community plan to a T. The actual legal ramifications of integration are cloaked behind lofty, idealistic phrases that describe how to build a regional architecture.(and I think this is a reference to freemasonry, Etzioni also calls himself "a global architect").

So here we have the National Security editor at the Australian News leading his countrymen by the nose into communitarian slave agreements. Whose security is Patrick Walters protecting with his fluffed up newspiece that leaves out the most important FACTS?

And yeah, the closer we get to global communitarian integration the further the left distances itself from the root philosophy driving our social evolution. The right stays in their anti Obama/healthcare mode... HOW is it possible I'm still one of a handful of researchers identifying the communitarian synthesis? Even people who claim they've heard the term continue to ignore it. That sure makes things a lot easier for the global communitarian cartel. From Peter Myer's elist:

(9) KEVIN Rudd's concept of an Asia-Pacific community by 2020

Kevin Rudd's vision for Asia-Pacific community evolves,25197,26259137-16953,00.html

Patrick Walters, National security editor | October 26, 2009

KEVIN Rudd's concept of an Asia-Pacific community by 2020 has been canvassed at the weekend's East Asia summit in Thailand together with a rival vision from new Japanese leader Yukio Hatoyama.

East Asian leaders meeting in Hua Hin yesterday discussed the broad regional architecture, with the Prime Minister promoting his plan both at the formal leaders' meeting and in a series on bilateral discussions.

"What I detect across the region is an openness to a discussion about how we evolve our regional architecture into the future," Mr Rudd said yesterday.

"It's important that we are in a conscious discussion and a conscious process to evolve options for regional institutions in the future rather than just sitting back and waiting for big problems to emerge."

Mr Hatoyama's plan is for the creation of an East Asian Community based firmly on the existing ASEAN regional institutions, which could exclude the US.

"You might ask Mr Rudd if his idea is more of an institutional approach than a functional approach," Japanese government spokesman Kazuo Kodama told journalists at the summit.

Mr Rudd also took the opportunity to lobby regional leaders on his plan in a series of bilateral talks with heads of government from South Korea, Japan, New Zealand and The Philippines.

Mr Rudd also announced Australia would provide $50 million to help deploy civilian experts into disaster and conflict zones in the Asian region.

"The government will create a register of up to 500 Australian specialists who will be able to be deployed overseas at rapid notice.

"They will be drawn from both the public and private sectors," he said.

Mr Rudd also confirmed the ASEAN-Australia-New Zealand free trade agreement, signed this year, will formally come into force on January 1.

The agreement between the 10 ASEAN economies and Australia and New Zealand brings closer together 12 regional economies, with more than 600 million people and a combined GDP of $3.1 trillion.

Mr Rudd said the agreement would cover 20 per cent of Australia's two-way trade, worth $112 billion, and eliminate tariffs on 96 per cent of our exports to ASEAN nations by 2020.

The FTA covers tradable goods as well as services, investment, intellectual property and e-commerce.

The nations covered by the AANZFTA are the 10 ASEAN member states: Brunei, Cambodia, Indonesia, Laos, Burma, The Philippines, Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand and Vietnam, as well as Australia and New Zealand.

On Saturday, Mr Rudd met Chinese Premier Wen Jiabao to discuss the proposed Asia-Pacific community as well as the upcoming Copenhagen climate summit and bilateral issues, including the case of Stern Hu, the senior Rio Tinto executive held in detention by Chinese authorities since early July.

Mr Rudd said the Hu case was the subject of "intense and continuing discussion between the foreign ministries of China and Australia".

"My purpose in raising these matters today was simply to highlight the fact that this was a continuing matter of concern to Australia, and I will continue to do so in the future," he said.

Foreign Minister Stephen Smith said yesterday that bilateral relations with Beijing were getting back to "business as usual" in the wake of the Hu case.

"Whilst we've had some significant tensions in the relationship, we believe very much in the last month or so things are getting back to business as usual, and that's a very good thing with a very important relationship," Mr Smith said.

"We continue to urge the Chinese authorities to bring this matter to a conclusion as quickly as possible, to expedite it."

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