Monday, September 5, 2011

Croatia and Iceland in Danger of Being Assimilated by EU Borg

Croatia won its independence from communism in 1995, but for the last six years has been in negotiation for inclusion in to the European Union, a superstate run by the Soviet style politburo known as the European Commission. The European Commission is actually comprised of a small number of unelected, and unaccountable, cabinet members who decide on all legislation, with the EU Parliament being reduced to only an advisory rubber-stamping role (and for public spectacle). This does not exactly sound like a democracy to me and, unfortunately, the United States is moving in this direction as well with the approval of the Super Congress (also known as the Joint Special Committee on Deficit Reduction, Supercommittee or Council of 13). Although the stated intent of the Super Congress is to fast track budget cuts (and tax hikes) to deal with America's debt crisis, it sets a bad precedence and creates the potential for overreach in to other areas. The regular Congress can not propose their own legislation or amendments to the legislation decided upon by the Super Congress. They can only vote yea or nay. Does this sound familiar (hint: EU politburo)? It seems obvious to me that this is just another step forwards by the globalism fanatics who want to take us closer to their dream of a socialist one world totalitarian government (controlled by them of course). Iceland has rejected the banker bailout, and thus maintained their independence from debt bondage to the international bankers for now, but they are also in danger of being assimilated by the European Union superstate. Here is why Croatia and Iceland should not join the European Union: Sovereign nations going in to debt to the international bankers and ceding their money power over to these private interests has resulted in their downfall throughout history. If Croatia and Iceland are assimilated by the EU, allowing the ECB (European Central Bank) to control their monetary policy and money supply, then woe as them. Ireland and Greece both collapsed soon after joining the EU and the same is likely to happen to both Croatia and Iceland if they join.

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