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A recent Tokyo confab of the world's power brokers revealed the internationalists are still designing the global plantation.
The Trilateral Commission, meeting in Tokyo April 8-10, directly called for world government, a goal long shared with its brother group, Bilderberg.
For three days, efforts to make the United Nations into a world government dominated the agenda at Tokyo's Okura Hotel.
The meeting ended on April 10 with a world government pep rally led by Sergio Vieira de Mello, UN under-secretary for humanitarian affairs, who gave a speech entitled "The United Nations and Global Governance."
This was followed by a panel discussing "Global Governance in the Early 21st Century"—indicating they believe their dream to be near reality.
The panelists were Laurent Fabius, president of the French National Assembly and former prime minister; William Perry, a professor at Stanford and former U.S. secretary of defense, and Kiichi Miyazawa, finance minister and former prime minister of Japan.
Building up to this climax on the preceding days were speeches by several luminaries.
Henry Kissinger, former secretary of state and a member of the interlocking leadership with Bilderberg, spoke about "American Politics and Foreign Policy" while Martin Feldstein, former chairman of the President's Council of Economic Advisers, discussed "a new economy." Both spoke at a luncheon devoted to "The United States: Domestic Developments and Their International Implications."
Another session was devoted to "Trilateral Responses to the Challenges of Globalization."
Keizo Takemi, Japan's former state secretary of foreign affairs, discussed "human security" and Mario Vargas Llosa, member of the Royal Spanish Academy, talked of "an integrating global community."
C. Fred Bergsten, director of the Institute for International Economics and former assistant treasury secretary, discussed "multilateral management of a globalizing world economy."
"Of course, the Trilaterals consider what transpires behind their locked doors to be 'private' and expect the press to collaborate, but by now they can expect some exposure," said a high-level State Department official and reliable observer of the world government movement.
"So being very direct about their world government goal suggests they believe the public mind—especially that of Americans—has been conditioned to accept surrendering of national sovereignty to the UN," the official said.
David Rockefeller, founder of the Trilaterals who also holds much power in Bilderberg, was among many familiar faces. Others included Paul Volcker, former Fed chairman; Allen Andreas, head of Archer Daniels Midland; Michael Armacost, head of the Brookings Institution and former ambassador to Japan; Gerald Corrigan of Goldman Sachs; and Winston Lord, former assistant secretary of state.