Finally! The truth about a European Superstate!
It has just been revealed in the British press that last September in Rome, representatives from Germany, France, Luxembourg and Italy signed a document committing to a United States of Europe. The document that has been kept relatively quiet across Europe calls for ‘more Europe, not less’ to solve the continent’s current problems, specifically referencing the plan for further integration into a ‘federal union of states’. The document also states that integration should surpass economics and continue through the spheres of social and cultural issues too.
This is a bittersweet victory for us Eurosceptics who have been warning of this scenario for some time, as up until now the Europhiles of this world have brushed away any suggestion of a European Superstate as conspiracy.
But, the bitterness is there in buckets when we see what David Cameron agreed to in regards to this integration when he negotiated our so-called ‘special status’ earlier this year. On 8th March, The Times reported that David Cameron has agreed with Eurocrats that the UK will essentially never again withhold its signature from a future European Treaty, so as to not stand in the way of integration. This particular pledge is legally binding, it was reported by MPs at the time.
This is a frightening prospect indeed, that at some point in the near future, a large bloc of European nations will cease to exist. Many people’s ethnic and cultural ties will be brutally severed, in the pursuit of some pan-European identity that is the unnatural creation of pencil pushers, twisted academics, and rootless international hyenas.
But this should not come as a surprise. There has been a plan to unify Europe into a single super-state for almost a century.
The first serious notion of political union in Europe was in 1923, when a man called Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi founded the Pan-Europa Movement, holding its first conference in Vienna in 1926. The movement was founded with a plan to pursue the total unification of Europe and had high profile participants such as members of the Habsburg dynasty, as well as influential academics like Sigmund Freud and Albert Einstein, in addition to some wealthy banker backers and Masonic Lodges. Over the years, the movement has had the support of politicians across Europe, including Charles de Gaulle and even Winston Churchill, although the latter did not see the UK becoming part of it. The movement continues today as the Pan-European Union.
Note: Please research Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi and the Kalergi plan, you will not be disappointed. He had some quite disturbing plans for Europe and its people.
In 1929, the Pan-Europa Movement took their ideas to the League of Nations who, led by the USA, fiercely supported the idea. Coudenhove-Kalergi and his band of conspirators went around Europe in the interwar years convincing European heads of state to back the project. Most governments agreed, but as you can imagine they had little luck in convincing Benito Mussolini. They probably didn’t even try to convince Adolf Hitler.
Also in 1929, Kalergi proposed Beethoven’s Ode de Joy as the European anthem, which is now the modern day anthem of the European Union. He also proposed a so-called ‘Europe Day’ to be celebrated on 17th May each year.
The Pan-Europa Movement was abandoned just before the war years, with Coudenhove-Kalergi himself fleeing from Austria after the Anschluss in 1938, then fleeing France in 1940 to settle in the USA. Coincidentally, the losing parties of the war, German and Italy, were the two nations that the Pan-Europa Movement could not get to agree to their plan, but perhaps that’s a conspiracy theory too far.
The plans for a unified Europe were picked up with a renewed haste and passion amongst the political elite after the war ended. Under the guise of preventing any further conflict in Europe, the European Steel and Coal Community was founded in 1952 which was described at the time as the ‘first step in the federation of Europe’. In 1957, the Treaty of Rome was signed, binding the economies of Belgium, France, Italy, The Netherlands, Luxembourg and West Germany together under the European Economic Community.
Even though the French President Charles de Gaulle twice vetoed British membership of the community, we eventually joined this cosy club in 1973. The first elections to the European Parliament were held in 1979. The rest is a long and disturbingly deceitful history.
Now, if it is not yet obvious that there WILL be a United States of Europe, you clearly haven’t been paying attention. This will happen and we will be sucked into it. Thousands of years of history and development and self-determination will be wiped out of the history books by one signature of one federal treaty. We will have to join the Euro and the infamous Kenneth Clarke will finally get his wish; Westminster will be relegated to a mere council chamber of united Europe.
This might be okay for Belgium, or Luxumbourg, or even Germany, but we must not allow our nation to meet this fate. As the great Winston Churchill once said, ‘If Britain must choose between Europe and the open sea, she must always choose the open sea’.
This is our moment. June 23rd 2016 is the day we get the choice between Europe and the open sea. We must vote leave, and choose the open sea.
Click HERE to register to vote for the upcoming referendum.