samedi 3 octobre 2009

* Les 12 impasses de l'EU

Conférence très complète (et assez étonnante pour un haut fonctionnaire de l'état!!!) de François Asselineau* sur la véritable géopolitique Européenne et non pas telle qu'elle est décrite par les gouvernements et les médias. A voir absolument!!!

* François Asselineau est diplômé d’HEC, ancien élève de l’ENA, inspecteur général des finances. Conseiller de Paris. Il a été nommé Délégué général à l’Intelligence économique au Ministère de l’Economie, des Finances et de l’Industrie par Nicolas Sarkozy le 12 septembre 2004...

1ère partie

2ème partie

3ème partie

4ème partie

5ème partie

6ème partie

7ème partie

8ème partie

9ème partie

10ème partie

11ème partie

12ème partie

13ème partie

14ème partie

15ème partie

16ème partie

17ème partie

les 12 impasses de l'UE 17 fin

Pour confirmer les allégations de M. Asselineau concernant la main mise des U.S.A. sur le projet de l'Union Européenne depuis le début, voici un article du journal anglais le Telegraph

Euro-federalists financed by US spy chiefs

DECLASSIFIED American government documents show that the US intelligence community ran a campaign in the Fifties and Sixties to build momentum for a united Europe. It funded and directed the European federalist movement.

The documents confirm suspicions voiced at the time that America was working aggressively behind the scenes to push Britain into a European state. One memorandum, dated July 26, 1950, gives instructions for a campaign to promote a fully fledged European parliament. It is signed by Gen William J Donovan, head of the American wartime Office of Strategic Services, precursor of the CIA.

The documents were found by Joshua Paul, a researcher at Georgetown University in Washington. They include files released by the US National Archives. Washington's main tool for shaping the European agenda was the American Committee for a United Europe, created in 1948. The chairman was Donovan, ostensibly a private lawyer by then.

The vice-chairman was Allen Dulles, the CIA director in the Fifties. The board included Walter Bedell Smith, the CIA's first director, and a roster of ex-OSS figures and officials who moved in and out of the CIA. The documents show that ACUE financed the European Movement, the most important federalist organisation in the post-war years. In 1958, for example, it provided 53.5 per cent of the movement's funds.

The European Youth Campaign, an arm of the European Movement, was wholly funded and controlled by Washington. The Belgian director, Baron Boel, received monthly payments into a special account. When the head of the European Movement, Polish-born Joseph Retinger, bridled at this degree of American control and tried to raise money in Europe, he was quickly reprimanded.

The leaders of the European Movement - Retinger, the visionary Robert Schuman and the former Belgian prime minister Paul-Henri Spaak - were all treated as hired hands by their American sponsors. The US role was handled as a covert operation. ACUE's funding came from the Ford and Rockefeller foundations as well as business groups with close ties to the US government.

The head of the Ford Foundation, ex-OSS officer Paul Hoffman, doubled as head of ACUE in the late Fifties. The State Department also played a role. A memo from the European section, dated June 11, 1965, advises the vice-president of the European Economic Community, Robert Marjolin, to pursue monetary union by stealth.

It recommends suppressing debate until the point at which "adoption of such proposals would become virtually inescapable".

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