Nov 17, 2008

G20 Framework For Global Economy Written Over A Year Ago By US And EU Economic Merger Agreement

By Bill Wilson

Headlines across the country tried to assure Americans that the November 15th G20 Summit meeting was not an attempt at global governance, but usually if the spin doctors are working overtime to convince people what something is not, then there must be indicators that lead to a different conclusion. Global governance surely was not the immediate result of the G20 Summit of world leaders trying to right a global economy in tempestuous seas. The groundwork for a world economic order, however, was forged by a November 2007 economic merger agreement between the US and the European Union, and the world's most powerful economic nations are well on their way to establishing an economic new world order.

Merging economies into global unity takes time. And the economic crisis worldwide caused by the artificial run up in oil prices, bad decisions by banks and crooked politicians was just the shot in the arm needed by the one world order crowd to accelerate their plans. In April 2007, President Bush signed an agreement to create the Transatlantic Economic Council. The expressed purpose of the council is to integrate the economies of the United States and the European Union. The TEC provided the example and the framework for much of what was discussed at the G20 Summit with regard to coordinating regulations, transparency, and ensuring secure trade.

Sensing a backlash by the American people leading up to the G20 Summit, President Bush began stressing that he still is a capitalist and that democracy and capitalism would be the underpinnings of the discussions at the summit. However, the leaders of Great Britain, France, and the European Union said they were eager to use the momentum created by the US Congress and the Bush Administration providing for government ownership of banks and mortgages to create a "global financial system" and a "new world." Bush even framed the summit when he said, "Once we made the decision that there is a role for the federal government to move to stabilize the markets, we want to make sure that all of us move in the best coordinated way as possible."

Bottom line is that the summit created the framework for a coordinated global economy. Not a lot of details have been reported to what leaders actually agreed. But rest assured that the action items that came from this summit were in the works for more than a year, as the US and Europe provide some 70 percent of the worldwide economic capital. And their agreement to merge economies was already in place. The G20 meeting results mirrored the Transatlantic Economic Council's progress on regulations, transparency, financial market reform and tax-funded capitalization. No matter how they apply the lipstick, this pig is in the one world order pen. Jesus said in Matthew 24:4, "Take heed that no man deceive you."