One World Governance: 10-Nation Government - Part 2
After this I kept looking in the night visions, and behold, a fourth beast, dreadful and terrifying and extremely strong; and it had large iron teeth. It devoured and crushed and trampled down the remainder with its feet; and it was different from all the beasts that were before it, and it had ten horns. Dan. 7:7
Thus he said: “The fourth beast will be a fourth kingdom on the earth, which will be different from all the other kingdoms and will devour the whole earth and tread it down and crush it. As for the ten horns, out of these kingdom ten kings will arise; and another will arise after them, and he will be different from the previous ones and will subdue three kings.” Dan. 7:23-24
The Plan for a 10-Nation Government
The story of global cooperation is a tale of dreamers goading us to find common cause in remedying humanity’s worst problems. But international institutions are also tools for the powers that be to advance their own interests. From the rubble of the Napoleonic empire in the nineteenth century through, the hegemony of the Nazi era, the birth of the League of Nations and the United Nations in the twentieth century to the dominance of global finance at the turn of the millennium, and the current era of international life as Western dominance and a new global balance of powers emerges is no different from previous ambitions.
The first map of a 10-region division was unveiled by the Club of Rome in their 1973 report “Regionalized and Adaptive Model of the Global World System".
In the 1960s and 1970s, panic about overpopulation overtook eugenics as the primary motivation behind coercive policies aimed at limiting childbearing. These ideas spread among senior technocrats and government leaders in some developing countries, resulting in human rights abuses that Western development professionals encouraged and that Western aid often funded. Those abuses peaked in the form of China’s one‐child policy (1979–2015) and India’s forced sterilizations during its “Emergency” (1975–77), a period in India when civil liberties were suspended and the prime minister ruled by decree.
Founded in 1968 at Accademia dei Lincei in Rome, Italy, the Club of Rome consists of current and former heads of state, UN administrators, high-level politicians and government officials, diplomats, scientists, economists, and business leaders from around the globe. It stimulated considerable public attention in 1972 with the first report to the Club of Rome, The Limits to Growth. The study was based on a “computer model developed by researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and designed "to investigate five major trends of global concern—accelerating industrial development, rapid population growth, widespread malnutrition, depletion of non-renewable resources, and a deteriorating environment." The goal was to use the model to explore the increasingly dire "predicament of mankind."”
Commissioned by the Club of Rome, the findings of the study were first presented at international gatherings in Moscow and Rio de Janeiro in the summer of 1971. Since its publication, some 30 million copies of the book in 30 languages have been purchased. It continues to generate debate and has been the subject of several subsequent publications. The Limits to Growth: The 30-Year Update was published in 2004, and in 2012, a 40-year forecast from Jørgen Randers, one of the book's original authors, was published as 2052: A Global Forecast for the Next Forty Years.
In 2008, Carnegie published an article titled "Is a League of Democracies a Good Idea?" It reported that "Influential policy experts on both sides of the U.S. political aisle are proposing a “League of Democracies” as a way for the next administration to restore the credibility of U.S. foreign policy priorities and put democracy promotion efforts back on track.
In 2009 the UN Millennium Goals produced a chart of 10 nations. The Millennium Development Goals Report (page 55) listed the nations under "Regional Groupings" as:
Developed regions (Europe, USA, Canada, Australia New Zealand)
Countries of the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS)
Latin America & the Caribbean
In 2014, The Atlantic Council, thinktank for NATO, formed a Steering Committee consisting of 10 nations called D10 or "Democracies 10”.
"Initiated in 2014, the Atlantic Council’s D-10 Strategy Forum brings together top policy planning officials and strategy experts from ten leading democracies at the forefront of building and maintaining the rules-based democratic order. Participants in this “Democracies 10” — Australia, Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, South Korea, the United Kingdom, and the United States, plus the European Union — have demonstrated a commitment to shared values and interests, and possess the requisite diplomatic, economic, and military resources to act on a global scale. Other democracies – including India, Indonesia, Poland, and Spain – have participated as observers but not members."
Just recently, the attendees of the 10 nations met again in June of this year; "the eighth meeting of the D-10 Strategy Forum, officials and experts from North America, Europe, and Asia discussed scenarios for dealing with the long-term impact of the pandemic, China, and ways to strengthen cooperation among democracies in these uncertain times."
Interestingly, this collation of nations is already been discussed in mainstream media, instead of by thinktanks. As well as the Atlantic Council, the French President Emmanuel Macron in 2018, proposed a similar plan of 10-nation coalition of the willing as part of the European Defence. The initiative was officially formed in June 2018 and as of last year, Macron’s coalition of European militaries came into force. EURACTIV reported that according “to the founding document, the idea is to develop the capability to rapidly deploy joint military operations, civilian evacuations, or disaster relief with the ultimate aim to establish a “shared strategic culture” that would make it possible for participating member states to act together on missions as part of NATO, the EU, UN or other ad-hoc coalitions.”
President Trump has been most vocal in opposing and has taken steps to block Chinese tech firms like Huawei and Chinese apps including TikTok and WeChat saying they pose threats to national security. He has blamed China for the pandemic, because China’s influence over WHO, which suppressed information about the virus and the belief it has created the virus. Donald Trump suggested inviting the three countries to the now cancelled G7 summit, perhaps alongside Russia – a proposal too far, which the British and Canadians, even the Russians themselves, quickly rejected.
Instead, Prime Minister Boris Johnson floated the idea (like Macron) of creating a new international platform—D10, or Democracy 10 alliance. The D10 is to comprise the Group of Seven (G7) states and three others; it would’ve been discussed formally at the G7 summit. The proposed members of the alliance are the G7 countries (Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, the U.K. and the U.S.), along with Australia, India and South Korea.)
However, what many failed to report is that Boris' agenda is a mere rubber-stamp for a proposal / plan that is already in place. Their excuse for planning this is 10 nation is the security implications of rolling out China’s 5G technology, but that is just a distraction to hide their agenda.
The problem with the notion that “D10” is advocated and promoted because of China, is that the narrative is disingenuous. The Steering Committee for D10 officially started in 2014. Furthermore, it was discussed and proposed by "influential policy experts" in 2008. Interestingly, President Trump is not only American politician to propose this idea. The Financial Times reported in 2008 that the idea of a concert of democracies “originated not with Republicans but with US Democrats and liberal internationalists. Madeleine Albright, former secretary of state, tried to launch such an organisation in the 1990s.
More recently it is the brainchild of Ivo Daalder, a foreign policy expert and former senior adviser to Barack Obama. It has also been promoted by Anne-Marie Slaughter, dean of the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton university, and professor John Ikenberry, the renowned liberal internationalist theorist. It has backers in Europe, too, such as Anders Fogh Rasmussen, the Danish prime minister, who recently proposed his own vision of an “alliance of democracies”. The fact that Mr McCain has championed the idea might tell us something about his broad-mindedness. But Europeans should not reach for their revolvers just because the “Republican candidate said it first."
The agenda so far for establishing D10 is to replace the G7 because neither of the “two most significant competitors to Huawei, Nokia (Finland) and Ericsson (Australia), is hosted by a G7 member country”. On the heels of Johnson and Trump’s respective bans on Huawei technologies, both the US and UK are in desperate need of partners. There will be a significant first-mover advantage to those who fully realize 5G technologies first, and it is unlikely that either Washington or London could do this independently. In this sense, D10 represents an enormous opportunity for North American and European members, if the organization is set up for success, and not simply as a vanity project."
I personally think that this D10 will become official, if it hasn't done so already just like Macron’s 10-nation coalition of the willing, regional supra-state governments, which could, ultimately, be merged with other regional entities to form a world government, similar to how the EU was set up.