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Blair Witch Project: Blair Tipped For First President Of EU's "New World Order"
Peter Presland Wrote:I need to enter some caveats before coming to the point of this post.

Back in 1977 at the tender age of 16, William Hague made a much celebrated speech to the Tory Party Conderence. I remember it vividly because, for my sins and in my then ambitious credulous naivety, I too made a speech to that conference. It was on 'defence' and, unlike the then unruly flaxen-haired Hague, I am embarrassed :embarassed: - not to say ashamed Confusedtupido: - to recall its contents.

For reasons obvious to most members of this forum, I no longer have any truck with Mainstream Party politics but, largely because of that event, I have followed William Hague's progress quite closely. As a House of Commons Dispatch Box performer, he really is rather good and can be very entertaining indeed.

This clip is a hilarious demolition of both Gordon Brown and Tony Blair over the latter's proposed nomination for EU President (once the Irish have been made to vote the right way of course). He is a true master of humorous ridicule demolition jobs.

Enjoy SmileSmileSmile
Thank you Peter. Great theater! He really is very good.
As for your speech at the party conference, Thomas Beecham said, "Try everything once, except folk dancing and incest." :tee:
At least you moved on. William and friends are still there.
"The philosophers have only interpreted the world, in various ways. The point, however, is to change it." Karl Marx

"He would, wouldn't he?" Mandy Rice-Davies. When asked in court whether she knew that Lord Astor had denied having sex with her.

“I think it would be a good idea” Ghandi, when asked about Western Civilisation.
Magda Hassan Wrote:Peter, I can see we are of like minds on this creature. I too want to be sick or throw something every time his smarmy sanctimonious face appears. I cannot see why he is held in such high esteem when he should be held in custody and contempt. At least in Catholic land there is a place made for people just like him and I hope he rots in hell forever. No one deserves it more. Well, may be one or two but not many. He is truly vile.

As for the Lisbon treaty I am still trying to see why it was that the Irish got a vote at all. Why was that Peter? I can see that they didn't vote correctly and it will likely be rammed down their throats but why the option or at least facade of choice? EU politics isn't always on my radar as I don't live there. Seems to me anyway that the EU is dead in the water and they just want to be NATOland.

I can hazard a guess why he's held in high esteem: Ever since JFK the powers that be know the sheeple go for good looking candidates. Now in the case of JFK we got a real hero who was murdered for trying to uphold the Constitution, achieve peace, end secret societies, etc. BUT much of the general public is not aware of the specifics that we here take for granted re JFK. What the powers that be remember is that during the debates JFK looked good and Nixon looked worse than bad, the five o'clock shadow, the non -stop sweating, his evil look in general. So I think a favorite trick of the NWO since has been to make sure we get good looking leaders. Just my Sat. morning musings here...
ps Of course we still ended up with old Tricky Dick but that is for the same reason we ended up with Johnson: the bastards killed another Kennedy!
From the BBC
Quote:Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi has endorsed Tony Blair as his preferred candidate to be president of the European Union.
Mr Blair had "the right credentials" and should get the job as soon as "legally and politically possible", he wrote to Italian newspaper Il Foglio.
Mr Berlusconi also said changes to the way the EU is run would leave a "great political legacy" for Europe.
Mr Blair, UK prime minister until 2007, is currently a Middle East peace envoy.
The presidency would be created under the terms of the Lisbon Treaty, which still has to be ratified by the Czech Republic.
'Strength of character'
There has long been speculation that Mr Blair would apply but he has not confirmed his intentions.
EU heads of government will choose who gets the post.
Mr Berlusconi has previously described Mr Blair as having the "ideal personality" for the job.
In his letter to Il Foglio, he says: "Tony Blair has all the right credentials for becoming the first president of the European Council in the terms enshrined in the Lisbon Treaty, and to be appointed to that post as soon as it is legally and politically possible to give the go-ahead to the implementation of the clause renewing the union's governance."
In July the then Europe minister Baroness Kinnock said the UK would support Mr Blair, adding that he had the "strength of character" and "status" to be a success.
French President Nicolas Sarkozy had backed Mr Blair, but senior sources told the BBC last year that he had changed his mind following a meeting with German Chancellor Angela Merkel.
The precise role of the EU president has not been laid out.
But he or she is expected to chair EU summits, take on some of the functions of the current presidency of the Council of the European Union - held on a rotating six-month basis by EU heads of government - and represent the EU on common foreign and security policy.
The EU Treaty would also expand the policy areas subject to "qualified majority voting" - rather than allowing all 27 member states a veto - and establish an EU high representative for foreign affairs.
Supporters say such moves would "streamline" EU decision-making, but opponents argue they would make the institution less accountable and democratic, while undermining the countries' national sovereignty.
Former Spanish prime minister Felipe Gonzalez, a socialist, is seen as a potential rival to Mr Blair, as is Jean-Claude Juncker, the veteran centre-right Luxembourg prime minister.
The terms of the treaty - including the presidency - had been expected to be implemented by January this year, but Irish voters threw it out in a referendum last year.
A second referendum earlier this month backed the changes.
The Polish government ratified the treaty at the weekend, but Czech president Vaclav Klaus has said he will not sign unless his country is granted an opt-out from the EU's Charter of Fundamental Rights.
Peter Presland

".....there is something far worse than Nazism, and that is the hubris of the Anglo-American fraternities, whose routine is to incite indigenous monsters to war, and steer the pandemonium to further their imperial aims"
Guido Preparata. Preface to 'Conjuring Hitler'[size=12][size=12]
"Never believe anything until it has been officially denied"
Claud Cockburn

Oh, yes! Bring it on!
Quote:Arresting Blair

Posted October 26, 2009
His bid for the EU presidency gives us the best chance we’ll ever have.

By George Monbiot. Published in the Guardian, 26th October 2009
Tony Blair’s bid to become president of the European Union has united the left in revulsion. His enemies argue that he divided Europe by launching an illegal war; he kept the UK out of the eurozone and the Schengen agreement; he is contemptuous of democracy (surely a qualification?); greases up to wealth and power and lets the poor go to hell. He is ruthless, mendacious, slippery and shameless. But never mind all that. I’m backing Blair.
It’s not his undoubted powers of persuasion that have swayed me, nor the motorcade factor which clinched it for David Miliband, who claims that no one else could stop the traffic in Beijing or Washington or Moscow(1)). I have a different interest. You could argue that I’m placing other considerations above the good of the EU. You’d be right, but this hardly distinguishes me from the rest of Blair’s supporters. I contend that his presidency could do more for world peace than any appointment since the Second World War.
Blair has the distinction, which is a source of national pride in some quarters, of being one of the two greatest living mass murderers. That he commissioned a crime of aggression (waging an unprovoked war, described by the Nuremberg Tribunal as “the supreme international crime”(2)) looks incontestable. I will explain the case in a moment. This crime has caused the deaths, depending on whose estimate you believe, of between 100,000 and one million people(3,4). As there was no legal justification, these people were murdered. But no one has been brought to justice.
Within the UK, there is no means of prosecuting Mr Blair. In 2006 the law lords decided that the international crime of aggression has not been incorporated into domestic law(5). But elsewhere in the world it has been. In 2006 the professor of international law Philippe Sands warned that “Margaret Thatcher avoids certain countries as a result of the sinking of the Belgrano, and Blair would be advised to do likewise.”(6)
Has he? I don’t know. Blair’s diary and most of his meetings are private. He has no need to travel to countries where he might encounter a little legal difficulty. So he goes about his business untroubled. He seldom faces protests, let alone investigating magistrates. His only punishment for the crime of aggression so far is a multimillion-pound book deal, massive speaking fees, posh directorships and an appointment as Middle East peace envoy, which must rank with Henry Kissinger’s receipt of the Nobel Peace Prize as the supreme crime against satire.
I have spent the past three days trying to discover, from legal experts all over Europe, where the crime of aggression can be prosecuted. The only certain answer is that the situation is unclear. Everyone agrees that within the EU two states, Estonia and Latvia, have incorporated it into domestic law. In most of the others the law remains to be tested. In 2005 the German federal administrative court ruled in favour of an army major who had refused to obey an order in case it implicated him in the Iraq war. The court’s justification was that the war was a crime of aggression(7). A study of the constitutions of western European nations in 1988 found that if there’s a conflict most of them would place customary international law above domestic law, suggesting that a prosecution is possible(8). President Blair would also be obliged to travel to countries outside the EU, including the other states of the former Soviet Union, many of which have now incorporated the crime of aggression. He would have little control over his appointments, and everyone would know when he was coming.
It’s just possible that an investigating magistrate, like Baltasar Garzon, the Spanish judge who issued a warrant for the arrest of General Pinochet, would set the police on him. But our best chance of putting pressure on reluctant authorities lies in a citizen’s arrest. To stimulate this process, I will put up the first £100 of a bounty (to which, if he gets the job, I will ask readers to subscribe) payable to the first person to attempt a non-violent arrest of President Blair. It shouldn’t be hard to raise several thousand pounds. I will help set up a network of national arrest committees, exchanging information and preparing for the great man’s visits. President Blair would have no hiding place: we will be with him wherever he goes.
Here is the case against him. The Downing Street memo, a record of a meeting in July 2002, reveals that Sir Richard Dearlove, director of the UK’s foreign intelligence service MI6, told Blair that in Washington “Military action was now seen as inevitable. Bush wanted to remove Saddam, through military action, justified by the conjunction of terrorism and WMD. But the intelligence and facts were being fixed around the policy.”(9) The foreign secretary (Jack Straw) then told Mr Blair that “the case was thin. Saddam was not threatening his neighbours, and his WMD capability was less than that of Libya, North Korea or Iran.” He suggested that “we should work up a plan” to produce “legal justification for the use of force.” The Attorney-General told the prime minister that there were only “three possible legal bases” for launching a war: “self-defence, humanitarian intervention, or UNSC [Security Council] authorisation. The first and second could not be the base in this case.” Bush and Blair failed to obtain Security Council authorisation.
This short memo, which should be learnt by heart by every citizen of the United Kingdom, reveals that Blair knew that the decision to attack Iraq had already been made; that it preceded the justification, which was being retrofitted to an act of aggression; that the only legal reasons for an attack didn’t apply, and that the war couldn’t be launched without UN authorisation.
The legal status of Bush’s decision had already been explained to Mr Blair. In March 2002, as another leaked memo shows, Jack Straw had reminded him of the conditions required to launch a legal war: “i) There must be an armed attack upon a State or such an attack must be imminent; ii) The use of force must be necessary and other means to reverse/avert the attack must be unavailable; iii) The acts in self-defence must be proportionate and strictly confined to the object of stopping the attack.”(10) Straw explained that the development or possession of weapons of mass destruction “does not in itself amount to an armed attack; what would be needed would be clear evidence of an imminent attack.” A third memo, from the Cabinet Office, explained that “there is no greater threat now than in recent years that Saddam will use WMD … A legal justification for invasion would be needed. Subject to Law Officers’ advice, none currently exists.”(11)
It’s just a matter of getting him in front of a judge. The crazy plan to make this mass murderer president could be the chance that many of us have been waiting for.
2. Marjorie Cohn, professor at Thomas Jefferson School of Law, 9th November 2004. Aggressive War: Supreme International Crime.
3. Iraq Body Count - - estimates around 100,000.
4. Opinion Research Business estimates around one million. (January 2008. Update on Iraqi Casualty Data).
5. House of Lords, 29th March 2006. R v. Jones and Milling. [2006] UKHL 16.
7. Justus Leicht, 27th September 2005. German court declares Iraq war violated international law.
8. Wildhaber and Breitenmoser, 1988. The Relationship Between Customary International Law and Municipal Law in Western European Countries 48 ZaoRV. I have not been able to obtain this study, so this reference is secondhand.
9. Matthew Rycroft, 23rd July 2002. Published in the Sunday Times as: The secret Downing Street memo. 1st May 2005.
10. Jack Straw’s office, 8th March 2005. Memo to Tony Blair.
11. Overseas and Defence Secretariat Cabinet Office, 8th March 2002. Iraq: Options Paper.
"The philosophers have only interpreted the world, in various ways. The point, however, is to change it." Karl Marx

"He would, wouldn't he?" Mandy Rice-Davies. When asked in court whether she knew that Lord Astor had denied having sex with her.

“I think it would be a good idea” Ghandi, when asked about Western Civilisation.

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