Archive for the “Bush” Category

Associated Press

The Bush administration has set a goal of admitting 12,000 Iraqi refugees in the current budget year that ends next October.

That would be a more than sevenfold increase in the 1,608 admitted in fiscal year 2007.

Last month ? the first of the new budget year ? only 450 Iraqis were allowed in, less than half the monthly average of 1,000 needed to reach the target.

Scialabba and Foley briefed reporters Thursday on the administration’s broader effort to boost the slow pace of Iraqi admissions, which has been heavily criticized by some in Congress and refugee advocacy groups.

More than 2 million Iraqis have fled their country since the war began, most of them to neighboring countries and of those about 13,000 have been referred to the United States for resettlement through the U.N. process.

About 1.4 million of the refugees are in Syria, 750,000 in Jordan, 100,000 in Egypt, 54,000 in Iran, 40,000 in Lebanon, 10,000 in Turkey and 200,000 in various Persian Gulf countries, according to the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees. Some who fled to Syria have recently begun to return to Iraq but the numbers are unclear.

The U.S. admissions process had been badly hampered by the refusal since May of Syria to grant visas to U.S. interviewers to screen potential refugees. But on a visit to Damascus last month, Foley and Scialabba won approval for the process to restart, and Homeland Security officials are currently in Syria interviewing U.N. refugee referrals.

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Washington Post

MEXICO CITY — The Bush administration’s proposed counternarcotics aid package for Mexico would set in motion a vast reengineering of the country’s justice system, revamping the legal education process, creating a network of court clerks and helping to write new laws, according to two summaries obtained by The Washington Post.

The $500 million plan would also fund anti-drug and human rights campaigns and new citizen complaint centers. It would provide money for efforts to develop “centers of moral authority” and for media campaigns to create “a culture of lawfulness.”

Under the plan, which has drawn criticism from some on Capitol Hill, officials from the U.S. Department of Justice, the U.S. Marshals Service and the Federal Bureau of Prisons would conduct training sessions and military officers would provide instruction related to aircraft.

Nearly every sector of Mexico’s federal justice system would receive a slice of the proposed aid, with millions being doled out for equipment and training for prosecutors, federal police, prison managers and customs inspectors. It would also give birth to new institutions: Money has been set aside, for instance, to help establish a training academy for drug-sniffing dogs and their handlers.

Bush proposed the package Oct. 22, announcing its inclusion in a supplementary war spending bill. The aid was requested by the Mexican government, which has been struggling to contain a war among drug cartels that are blamed for more than 4,000 killings in the past 18 months. If approved by the U.S. Congress, the package would represent a landmark in relations between the two countries, which often have failed to coordinate counternarcotics efforts.

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“The job of rebuilding California from the devastating fires MUST be guaranteed for the American Worker.

We cannot leave it to President Bush and a Congress and Senate that get barely an 11% approval rating from the public, and who have a proven track record of serving trans-national and domestic elitists and profiteers to deny protection to the American worker. We must see to it that not a penny of tax-paid federal and state funds is paid to any company that hires illegal aliens on the cheap instead of hiring American workers.”

California Homes Scourged â?? American Workers Will Be Burned Next
American Chronicle

November 1, 2007

In November of 2005 the city of New Orleans lay in ruins following Hurricane Katrina. The devastation held one positive prospect; it raised hope that local and evacuated New Orleans workers would get work in the massive reconstruction project. Those hopes were quickly dashed. Voice of America reporter Greg Flakus quoted New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin as saying that in the reconstruction of New Orleans, using federal tax funds, the city was being â??overrunâ? by illegal alien workers. These concerns were being echoed by many people in New Orleans and many more who were driven from the city by Hurricane Katrina two months earlier. The way the federal government handled many aspects of the recovery left many people reeling with anger to this day.

It is now 2007. Hot Santa Ana winds from the desert funnel through passes and canyons in the Southern California mountains, giving the menacing winds hurricane-like force. Couple these hot winds with dry brush and sparks â?? some accidental and some intentional â?? and the result are demonic fires that devour thousands of acres of land in a flash. The fires that still rage in parts of Southern California prompted the evacuation of over half a million people and burned nearly 2000 structures. Unlike Katrina, the response from firefighters and the communities has been swift and effective. Contrary to the disgrace of one-third of the police force in New Orleans abandoning their posts (and some participating in robberies), disaster responders and law enforcement in Southern California have been phenomenal and heroic. Leadership from Californiaâ??s Insurance Commissioner Steve Poizner was immediate. Contributions from individuals quickly began to pour in. KFI-640, a local radio station, was among the first to open their hearts and pocket books with a $100,000 donation. The Red Cross immediately set their personnel in high gear. What remains to be seen is what role the federal and state governments will play in the reconstruction efforts, and if we have learned anything since Katrina.

Will history repeat itself? Will tax-paid federal and state funds paid to companies for the rebuilding of property and lives be used to hire cheap illegal aliens instead of American workers?

A Katrina reconstruction analysis exposed massive corruption, fraud and political opportunism.

At the onset of the Katrina reconstruction, President Bush said that “as many jobs as possible should go to the men and women who live in Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama.” Indeed, rebuilding the region — its levees, roads, energy grids, and homes — is to become the work of those affected by Hurricane Katrina and its aftermathâ?.

However, the Bush Administration acted in ways that encouraged a different segment of the U.S. population to do this work â?? illegal aliens. On Sept. 8, Bush issued an executive order lifting the Davis-Bacon Act, which mandates that construction workers on federal contracts be paid at least the average wage in the region. At that time the prevailing average wage was about $9.00 per hour. Bushâ??s order effectively dropped wages to near minimum wage, acceptable almost exclusively to illegal aliens. Marcela Sanchez, writing for the Washington Post of September 22, wrote that the decision was followed days later by a Homeland Security Department announcement that it will not apply sanctions toward employers who hire people unable to provide proper documentation. Essentially, President Bush encouraged companies receiving tax paid federal funds (our money) to displace higher-paid American workers with illegal aliens and assured their crooked employers that they would not be prosecuted……..

The job of rebuilding California from the devastating fires MUST be guaranteed for the American Worker.

We cannot leave it to President Bush and a Congress and Senate that get barely an 11% approval rating from the public, and who have a proven track record of serving trans-national and domestic elitists and profiteers to deny protection to the American worker. We must see to it that not a penny of tax-paid federal and state funds is paid to any company that hires illegal aliens on the cheap instead of hiring American workers.

A coalition of concerned Americans, representing Liberals, Conservatives, members of various political parties, conscientious businesses, American citizens, naturalized citizens, legal immigrants, men and women, labor union members, all of them caring about the forgotten victim, the American worker, will see to it every brick is laid, and every nail is hammered by one of us, the American worker.

Turn your attention to the goals of this coalition. Visit the website, There you will get the information you need to bring relief to the victims of the devastation of this fire and to the American workers who are prepared to rebuild this state.

To read entire article click here.

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Dobbs: Beware the lame duck
October 17, 2007

NEW YORK (CNN) — Diehard GOP faithful, the dwindling number of Bush loyalists and political pundits of every stripe and medium seem obsessed these days with defining or discerning the “legacy of George W. Bush.”

Frankly, I spend more time worrying about whether or not the United States can survive the remaining 15 months of his ebbing presidency.

There is little mystery about what future historians will consider to be the legacy of the 43rd president of the United States. Those historians are certain to describe the first presidential administration of the 21st century with terms such as dissipation and perversion.

Bush campaigned for the Republican Party’s nomination eight years ago, styling himself as a compassionate conservative. He’s amply demonstrated that he is neither.

Although many conservatives refuse to accept the reality, George W. Bush is a one-world neo-liberal who drove budget and trade deficits to record heights while embracing faith-based economic policies that perversely require only blind allegiance to free markets and free trade, without regard for consequence.

This president pursues a war without demanding of his generals either success or victory and accepts the sacrifice of our brave young men and women in uniform while asking nothing of our people or the nation at a time of war.

Sadly, this president has diminished a great nation and may diminish it further.

President Bush has pressed hard for the Security and Prosperity Partnership, the first step toward a North American Union that will threaten our sovereignty. This administration has permitted American businesses to hire illegal aliens, encouraged the invasion of 12 million to 20 million illegal aliens and has given Mexico and corporate America dominion over our borders and our immigration policy.

Were it not for an outraged public, the Bush administration would have been happy to cede control of our ports to a Dubai government-owned company.

The assault on our national sovereignty continues: At a time when public approval of the White House and Congress is near historic lows, the president is urging the Senate to act favorably on our accession to the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea.

One hundred fifty-five nations have ratified the Law of the Sea Treaty, which essentially codifies into law detailed rules about freedom of the seas and the extent of territorial waters. The treaty also establishes an international bureaucracy to regulate deep-sea mining.
Don’t Miss

The Senate Foreign Relations Committee recently heard arguments on the 1982 Law of the Sea Treaty, which President Ronald Reagan rejected but President Bill Clinton submitted to the Senate in 1994. A vote is likely in the weeks ahead, and this Democratic-controlled Senate is the same institution whose leadership sought passage of the disastrous comprehensive immigration overhaul legislation.

And just as this administration trotted out an Army general to support the Dubai Ports World fiasco and a Marine Corps general to support the administration’s immigration proposal, it’s now pressured the U.S. Navy to support this treaty.

Bush says the treaty “will secure U.S. sovereign rights over extensive marine areas, including the valuable natural resources they contain.” The president could not be more wrong.

This treaty will submit the United States to international tribunals largely adverse to our interests, and the dispute resolution mechanisms are stacked against the United States. Sen. Jim DeMint, R-South Carolina, astutely argues that nearly all the signatories “have voted against the United States over half the time [at the United Nations].”

This administration can do nothing straightforwardly and perverts language at every turn. Take, for example, the words of Deputy Secretary of State John Negroponte arguing in support of the treaty. “As a non-party,” he argues, “We are not currently in a position to maximize U.S. sovereign rights over the shelf in the Arctic or elsewhere.”

Negroponte’s tortured reasoning is entirely consistent with this administration’s intellectual performance over almost two terms in office, but it serves neither the truth nor the national interest.

The Law of the Sea Treaty would undermine our national sovereignty and act as a back door for global environmental activists to direct U.S. policy.

It would hold the United States to yet another unaccountable international bureaucracy and constrain our national prerogatives. Aside from that, the treaty is wholly unnecessary. The U.S. Navy already enjoys international navigation rights by customary practice.

Our elected officials in both political parties and the national media should worry less about the legacy of this lame-duck president and far more about the future of a great nation and people debilitated by his ruinous leadership.

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This whole thing is a joke. The Mexican military works along side the drug cartels to smuggle narcotics across the border and the corrupt government of Mexico wants us to give them training and 1.5 billion dollars to fight drug smugglers.

Oh, and they don’t want the U.S. congress to closely monitor how the money is spent because Mexicans would resent it. Mexicans have strong nationalistic concerns!

Miami Herald

WASHINGTON — The Bush administration will propose providing Mexico with about $1.5 billion to help Mexico combat rampant drug trafficking over several years, with Mexico expected to contribute another $7 billion to the plan, a top Pentagon official said Tuesday.

The U.S. aid will include helicopters and other equipment plus training for Mexican security forces, but no U.S. troops will be deployed to Mexico said Stephen Johnson, deputy assistant secretary for the Western Hemisphere at the Department of Defense.

This is the first time U.S. officials have shed some light on one of the Bush administration’s signature initiatives for Latin America, a program somewhat similar to the multibillion-dollar effort known as Plan Colombia in that South American nation. The Miami Herald first reported the proposal on July 28.

Johnson said the program, which he called a ”historic” effort to bring the United States closer to its neighbor, includes Washington supplying helicopters and other equipment.

”With some 2,000 execution-style murders this year on the part of drug mafias, Mexico is under siege,” Johnson told the Inter-American Dialogue, a Washington think-tank. “This is an historic opportunity for the United States to cement closer ties with its closest Latin American neighbor and encourage a sea change in law enforcement capabilities.”

But Mexican and U.S. officials have been cautious in disclosing details and are especially careful not to draw parallels with Plan Colombia. Analysts say Mexicans would resent the tight U.S. congressional monitoring of Plan Colombia, which includes around 800 Department of Defense personnel operating in Colombia, because of nationalistic concerns.

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Bush says not to worry about losing your job.

“I know many Americans feel uneasy about new competition and worry that trade will cost jobs,” Bush said. “So the federal government is providing substantial funding for trade adjustment assistance that helps Americans make the transition from one job to the next. We are working to improve federal job-training programs. And we are providing strong support for America’s community colleges, where people of any age can go to learn new skills for a better, high-paying career.”


Since Democrats took control of Congress in January, it has not approved any free trade agreements that the administration has negotiated, and it has allowed Bush’s authority to negotiate future deals under expedited procedures to expire.

Before lawmakers now are agreements with Peru and Panama, considered likely to pass, and with Colombia and South Korea, both seen as precarious. The deal with Colombia is in trouble over human rights issues and there is strong opposition to the South Korea agreement because of barriers erected by Seoul to keep out U.S. autos and beef.

The administration already has reached agreement with Democrats to include tougher language on protecting worker rights and the environment. But critics say five consecutive years of record U.S. trade deficits have played a major role in the loss of more than 3 million manufacturing jobs since Bush took office in 2001.

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I hate Bush so much I scare myself when I think about that pile of shit.

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President Bush is about to take his country by the hand and make a great leap forward into world government. He has signed on to the United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, or the Law of the Sea Treaty (LOST), which transfers jurisdiction over the Atlantic, Pacific, Indian and Arctic oceans and all the oil and mineral resources they contain, to an International Seabed Authority. This second United Nations would be ceded eternal hegemony over two-thirds of the Earth. It is the greatest U.N. power grab in history and, thanks to George Bush, is about to succeed.

Within the Authority, consisting of 155 nations, America would have one vote and no veto. However, we would pay the principal share of the operating costs, as we do today of the United Nations.

In 1978, Ronald Reagan declared, “No national interest of the United States can justify handing sovereign control of two-thirds of the Earth’s surface over to the Third World.”

Rejecting the New International Economic Order that sought to effect a historic transfer of wealth and power from the First World to the Third, President Reagan in 1982 refused to sign the Law of the Sea Treaty or send it to the Senate. Now, Bush, Sen. Richard Lugar, R-Ind., and Sen. Joe Biden, D-Del., have resurrected this monstrosity and are about to ram it through the U.S. Senate with, if you can believe it, the support of the U.S. Navy.

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Jennifer Ertman

Elizabeth Pena

Bush’s Boy Jose Medellin

FOX News

The father of a 14-year-old Texas girl who was raped, sodomized and then strangled with a belt and shoe laces, wants to know why President Bush supports halting the execution of the Mexican national who confessed to killing his daughter and her friend.

“Our daughters are just pawns in a game that we have no control over,” Randy Ertman, father of Jennifer Ertman, told FOX News. “What can I say to the president of the United States or the Supreme Court that would make any difference?”

Jennifer Ertman, 14, and her classmate, Elizabeth Pena, 16, were brutally raped and killed in 1993 after stumbling upon a gang. Jose “Joe” Ernesto Medellin, who was born in Mexico but spent much of his childhood in Texas, confessed to the killings and was sentenced to death. But 14 years later, Medellin still sits in a Texas prison cell as the White House argues that his conviction was flawed because Houston police failed to tell him of his right to seek help from the Mexican consulate.

“It is inexplicable that the president of the United States, our former governor, would turn his back on the families and on these victims and side with the world court and the Mexican government,” said Dianne Clements, president of Houston’s Justice for All, a criminal justice reform organization.

Texas executed 152 inmates while Bush was governor.

Medellin’s crime, meanwhile, stands out as one of the state’s most heinous.

On a summer night in 1993, Jennifer Ertman and her friend Elizabeth Pena, both students at Houston’s Waltrip High School, took a shortcut home through a park from another friend’s house when they encountered Medellin and seven other members of the Black and Whites gang.

Raul Villareal, 17, was being initiated into the gang, which required him to fight other gang members for several minutes. Following the ritual, the teens sat in the park drinking beer.

Around 11:30 p.m., as Ertman and Pena passed the young men, Medellin grabbed Pena and dragged her down a hill.

According to court testimony, Ertman was able to run away but heard Pena’s cries and returned to help. The other boys grabbed Ertman, and for the next hour proceeded to rape, sodomize and beat the girls before strangling them.

The final act of brutality came when the girl’s bodies were stomped on to make sure they were dead, court testimony shows.

The boys’ were so brazen about their actions that one of them, Derrick Sean O’Brien, even turned up smiling on videotape taken by local news crews reporting at the scene.

The girls’ bodies, meanwhile, were found four days later in a nearby woods.

O’Brien, Medellin and the other gang members were arrested after police received a tip from a brother of one of the gang members.

O’Brien told police that he and the other gang members raped both of the girls, and that Medellin strangled Ertman with a red nylon belt that was pulled so tight around her throat it snapped in two.

O’Brien, who also was suspected in the murder of another Houston woman, was convicted in 1994 and, after exhausting all of his appeals, was executed last year.

Three of Medellin’s fellow gang members also received the death penalty. Two others had their death sentences commuted to life in prison in 2005 when the Supreme Court barred executions for those who were age 17 at the time of their crimes. Another defendant does not have an execution date.

Clements, who maintains contact with the families, said the group worked closely with Bush during his tenure as governor and she has no idea why the president took this position.

Bush’s decision not only sets him apart from Texas, but from a conservative stance, Clements said.

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Yahoo News

WASHINGTON - To put it bluntly, Texas wants President Bush to get out of the way of the state’s plan to execute a Mexican for the brutal killing of two teenage girls.

Bush, who presided over 152 executions as governor of Texas, wants to halt the execution of Jose Ernesto Medellin in what has become a confusing test of presidential power that the Supreme Court ultimately will sort out.

The president wants to enforce a decision by the International Court of Justice that found the convictions of Medellin and 50 other Mexican-born prisoners violated their rights to legal help as outlined in the 1963 Vienna Convention.

That is the same court Bush has since said he plans to ignore if it makes similar decisions affecting state criminal laws.

“The president does not agree with the ICJ’s interpretation of the Vienna Convention,” the administration said in arguments filed with the court. This time, though, the U.S. agreed to abide by the international court’s decision because ignoring it would harm American interests abroad, the government said.

Texas argues strenuously that neither the international court nor Bush, his Texas ties notwithstanding, has any say in Medellin’s case.

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This is a great article by Chuck Baldwin. Please click the link and read the whole thing.


2010 seems to be a banner year for these designers of despotism. That is the target year for the implementation of the North American Community, which will unite the United States with Canada and Mexico. The global elite suffered a minor set-back when the U.S. Senate failed to pass the Bush/McCain/Kennedy/Graham amnesty-for-illegal-aliens bill. But if you think that George W. Bush is going to let that bill lie on the floor of defeat, you don’t understand these people. President Bush will do everything he can to implement some kind of amnesty law before he leaves office. I would not be surprised if he attempted some sort of Executive Order or Presidential Directive in order to accomplish it. You see, it is absolutely essential to the designers of despotism that our southern border be eliminated. Absolutely essential.

Yes, I am saying it: George W. Bush is part of the global elite that seeks America’s entrance into an international New World Order. In fact, all of the “top tier” presidential candidates from both major parties will offer zero resistance to this obstinate oligarchy. That is why it will not matter to a hoot in Hades if it is Hillary, Obama, Edwards, Giuliani, Romney, Gingrich, or Thompson who is elected. (Forget McCain; his presidential goose is cooked.)

About the only presidential contenders who seem to have a spirit of resistance to these scheming scoundrels are men such as Ron Paul, Duncan Hunter, and Tom Tancredo. Forgive me for saying it, but while Mike Huckabee and Sam Brownback seem to be nice guys and may not be directly involved in this collection of crafty clowns, they appear to be either too naïve to understand their subterfuge or too weak to oppose it. The result is the same either way.

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President avoids question, ridicules ‘conspiracy theorists’ who believe it.

Harper said the SPP discussions that were held concerned such pressing issues as jelly beans.


When it came time for a question from a Fox News reporter, Bush was asked if he would be willing to categorically deny that there is a plan to create a North American Union, or that there are plans to create NAFTA Superhighways.

“As you three leaders meet here, there are a growing number of people in each of your countries who have expressed concern about the Security and Prosperity Partnership. This is addressed to all three of you. Can you say today that this is not a prelude to a North American Union, similar to a European Union? Are there plans to build some kind of superhighway connecting all three countries? And do you believe all of these theories about a possible erosion of national identity stem from a lack of transparency from this partnership?” was the question, according to a White House transcript.

Reporters at the news conference said he sidestepped, instead adopting the tactic that those who are arguing the European Union model of integrating nations into a larger continental union is being used in North America should be ridiculed.

He called it an old political scare tactic, to try to create a wild conspiracy and then demand that those who “are not engaged” prove that it isn’t happening.

Bush’s answer was:

“We represent three great nations. We each respect each other’s sovereignty. You know, there are some who would like to frighten our fellow citizens into believing that relations between us are harmful for our respective peoples. I just believe they’re wrong. I believe it’s in our interest to trade; I believe it’s in our interest to dialogue; I believe it’s in our interest to work out common problems for the good of our people.

“And I’m amused by some of the speculation, some of the old â?? you can call them political scare tactics. If you’ve been in politics as long as I have, you get used to that kind of technique where you lay out a conspiracy and then force people to try to prove it doesn’t exist. That’s just the way some people operate. I’m here representing my nation. I feel strongly that the United States is a force for good, and I feel strongly that by working with our neighbors we can a stronger force for good.

“So I appreciate that question. I’m amused by the difference between what actually takes place in the meetings and what some are trying to say takes place. It’s quite comical, actually, when you realize the difference between reality and what some people are talking on TV about.”

Harper joined in. There’s not going to be any NAFTA Superhighway connecting the three nations, he said, and it’s “not going to go interplanetary either,” he said.

Harper said the SPP discussions that were held concerned such pressing issues as jelly beans.

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MDJ Online

WASHINGTON - Cobb Congressmen Phil Gingrey (R-Marietta) and Tom Price (R-Roswell) have joined 20 other U.S. House members in urging President Bush to oppose a partnership with Mexico and Canada that some fear could lead to a North American Union.

Earlier this month, Gingrey and Price signed a two-page letter to the president outlining concerns that Congress has about the Security and Prosperity Partnership, or SPP, Bush launched with Canada and Mexico in 2005.

“The SPP process … is being conducted in a secretive manner with a view to ‘harmonizing’ U.S., Canadian and Mexican policies, regulations and practices in ways that may actually undermine our security and sovereignty,” the letter states.

Critics say the Bush initiative includes measures that would make it easier to move goods and people across borders and could weaken the country’s ability to secure its borders and curb illegal immigration.

House members called on Bush “not to pledge any further movement in connection with the SPP at the upcoming North American Leaders Summit,” which begins today in Montebello, Canada, and involves Bush, Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper and Mexican president Felipe Calderon.

Among items slated for discussion is ways to advance the SPP.

“In the interest of transparency and accountability, we urge you to bring to the Congress whatever provisions have already been agreed upon and those now being pursued as part of the initiative (to obtain) authorization through the normal legislative process,” the letter states.

U.S. Sen. Johnny Isakson (R-East Cobb), a leading proponent for border security in the Senate, also opposes the partnership.

“The United States for over 220 years has enjoyed the freedoms and responsibilities of an independent nation. To allow our country to participate in a rumored ‘North American Union’ would take away our sovereignty and place an undue burden on the citizens of America, Isakson said.

“It would be a terrible mistake for the U.S. government to engage in any proposal that would diminish our independence or lessen our strength. I wholeheartedly oppose any such effort.”

To bolster public scrutiny of the little known “Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America,” leading east Cobb border security activist D.A. King has planned a rally at noon today in the Rotunda of the state Capitol in Atlanta.

King plans to outline potential threats to American sovereignty involved in the virtually unpublicized executive branch initiative. The rally is timed to coincide with Monday and Tuesday’s North American Leaders Summit.

“The true intent and lack of transparency and accountability concerning the SPP should be a matter of great concern to all Americans and those in the media, King said.

“The SPP seems to closely follow the 2005 Council on Foreign Relations report titled, ‘Building a North American Community,’ which makes recommendations that include combining the Social Security systems of the U.S. and Mexico, and creating a common security perimeter around North America within which people would flow freely between the three nations - essentially integrated nations and open borders.”

King also plans to announce formation of “Americans for Sovereignty,” a recently incorporated Georgia-based national organization aimed at educating the public about consequences of the SPP and attempts to create an arrangement in North America similar to the European Union.

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