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Lima Declaration: How the UN ended Australian sovereignty

UN-with-Logo

The United World Order. Photo: PellCenter

Over 40 years ago, United Nations countries met in Peru to sign an economic death warrant that had an unprecedented lasting effect on Australia and the rest of the developed world.

Since then, our national car industry has disappeared, steel making continues to suffer, farming is in a crisis and our petroleum industry is under severe threat of being moved overseas. It has left Australia short of technology, tools and jobs for the modern world, and has set the foundation for a rapid decline of our nation’s most important industries.

In the pursuit of an open world, the Lima Declaration unlocked the gates that sealed the divide between the First World and the Third World, allowing the line to be blurred and Australia integrated into a plantation for exploitation:

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SOURCES AND MATERIAL

Lima Declaration – Official Document [PDF] | Alor.org

The foreign takeover of Australian gas and electricity | TOTTNews.com

The Australian government doesn’t care about our farmers | TOTTNews.com

End of the Line: Holden plant closes in Elizabeth | News.com.au

Political leadership needed to secure the future of energy supplies  | ABC.net.au

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4 Comments on “Lima Declaration: How the UN ended Australian sovereignty”

  1. November 19, 2018 at 20:10 #

    Reblogged this on Real News Australia.

  2. Len Armstrong
    January 20, 2019 at 11:01 #

    Under what authority did Australia become obliged to Lima Declaration. To enter an agreement or contract the entities must be legally authorized. The “Government” of the day was not acting on behalf and for the well being of Australians nor authorized. This action came about by a corporation registered in America, not our Government and out of line with the real Australian Constitution.

    • January 24, 2019 at 16:28 #

      Spot on, mate. Thank you for sharing your thoughts, Len!

  3. ted Edwards
    April 14, 2019 at 18:22 #

    In 1973 Ian Sinclair minister for primary industry closed down the abalone industry and introduced a jail sentence if caught taking abalone anywhere beyond three miles off shore of Australia. The Continental shelf legislation provided for the issue of abalone licenses but thereafter refused to issue any. They smashed a huge industry and have never been held to account for their unlawful actions that then followed Was this move part of any Un movements at the time?

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