Is the US Constitution, our beacon of freedom, about to be snuffed out?

For the past year I have heard from many conservatives that we are about to lose the protections of our US Constitution  by a pending treaty that president Obama is scheduled to support when top world leaders meet in Copenhagen this December.
This upcoming event is the “COP15”, Copenhagen Denmark, United Nations Climate Change Conference being held from December 7-18.
A “One World Order,” conspiracy theory or not, is a very serious threat that requires due diligence on the part of every American.

COP15 president Connie Hedegaard has been  quoted saying  ” Failure in Copenhagen is not an option”

 “If the world fails to deliver a political agreement at the UN climate conference in December, it will be “the whole global democratic system not being able to deliver results in one of the defining challenges of our century”, says incoming COP15 president, Connie Hedegaard

  The following you tube video with Lord

 Christopher Monckton cites three distinct aspects to this initiative.

1. Creation of a world government
2. Transfer of wealth from the west to the third world under the pretense of our climate debt
3. Enforcement where this new world order treaty will trump our Constitution. As the major nation to fund this Treaty we will not be able to opt-out once it is signed.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2MBu4AMu0so&NR=1

Hear what the pro-side has to say on this major Agenda item:

http://en.cop15.dk/news/view+news?newsid=2257

And lastly is the input from UN climate change official Yvo de Boer

 

“De Boer: No fully fledged treaty in Copenhagen

“We have to focus on what can realistically be done,” says UN top climate change official Yvo de Boer. He does not believe in “a fully fledged new international treaty” in Copenhagen.

Marianne Bom 20/10/2009 11:30
The UN climate conference in Copenhagen will not succeed to agree on a new international treaty under the UN Framework Convention on Climate Change. Instead, the meeting must reach agreement to set up a structure of a deal with technical details to be filled in later, says the UN top climate negotiator in an interview with the Financial Times. 

“A fully fledged new international treaty under the [UN Framework] Convention [on Climate Change] – I do not think that is going to happen,” Yvo de Boer says. “If you look at the limited amount of time remaining to Copenhagen, it’s clear.”

Yvo de Boer gave the interview Monday on the sidelines of the Major Economies Forum in London – a meeting of 17 top emitters of greenhouse gases about climate.

It is probably the first time Yvo de Boer sends such a clear signal about the new direction of the international climate negotiations. It means that the climate chief does not believe the Copenhagen conference to agree on a replacement to the Kyoto Protocol as planned.

“If you look at the limited amount of time that remains to Copenhagen, we have to focus on what can realistically be done and how that can realistically be framed,” says de Boer, mentioning that the need was to “concentrate on the political imperatives that make it clear how countries are committed [to tackling climate change] and engaging in cutting emissions, and what co-operative mechanisms they need to put in place.”

“That means an overarching decision at Copenhagen that sets out individual targets for industrialized countries, that decides how major developing countries intend to engage [in curbing emissions by] 2020, and hopefully that puts that in the context of a long-term goal [of cutting global emissions by 2050].”

The meeting in Copenhagen should “decide a deadline by which that architecture can be negotiated into something comprehensive”, such as a legally binding international treaty.

Yvo de Boer called on world leaders to participate in Copenhagen.

“The effect of President Obama would be an enormous increase in the chances of finalizing agreement at Copenhagen, as he could put his personal political backing behind it.”

Yvo de Boer warns that failure of agreement in Copenhagen would be disastrous.

“Failure at Copenhagen really means ending up with nothing, because it will mean less confidence in this multilateral process and it will mean that new political priorities emerge on the horizon.”

“I can just see it getting more and more difficult, not easier.”  (Photo: Scanpix/EPA)


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