The Alphabet Soup of Globalist Treaties
- TPP (Trans Pacific Partnership)
- TTIP (Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership)
- TPIP (Trans Trade and Investment Partnership)
- APEC (Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation)
- FTAAP (Free Trade Area if the Asia-Pacific)-P
The Globalist institutions supporting the TPP
- CFR (Council on Foreign Relations)
- ECFR (European Council on Foreign Relations)
- Brookings Institution
- United Nations
The 5,500 page Trans Pacific Partnership has been negotiated over the past several years in strict secrecy and kept tightly under wraps.
Members of Congress were instructed to view the documents in sealed rooms with no paper or pen and all information was kept from the constituents they represent, until it was released to the public on November 14, 2015.
Twelve nations currently make up the TPP: Australia, Brunei, Canada, Chile, Malaysia, Mexico, New Zealand, Peru, Singapore, the United States, Vietnam and Japan.
The nations agreed to establish a comprehensive free trade agreement across the region and
will be exempted from abiding by national laws governing trade disputes.
In addition, the sovereignty of the nations in the pact would be transferred to elected representatives of the people to a code of regulations created by a team of trans-national bureaucrats, specifically the World Trade Organization.
The United States Constitution and enumeration of powers would therefore be powerless in trade disputes.
The New American, October 13, 2015: “Much like how the European Coal and Steel Community, established by the Treaty of Paris in 1951, developed into what is today the European Union (EU), the TPP and TTIP will place the United States on a path toward becoming a member state in a Transpacific Union.”
On November 4, 2015 Secretary of State John Kerry invited China and Russia to join the TPP:
“We invite people to come join other initiatives, like the Trans-Pacific Partnership, the TPP. We welcome China, we welcome Russia, we welcome other countries who would like to join, as long as they want to raise the standards and live up to the highest standards of protecting people and doing business openly and transparently and accountably,”
In order for the TPP to come into effect it must be ratified by the U.S. Congress. The Obama administration is likely to make a focused effort to have this done in the first half of 2016, having heralded the TPP as a 21st century trade agreement.