Legal Problems of the European Constitution
From the very beginning the construction of an European super-bureaucracy faced legal problems: core agreements like the "economic stability criteria" have been broken frequently and permanently by the majority of member states.
The precursor of the Treaty of Lissabon (13 Dez, 2007), the Treaty of Maastricht has been rejected by the citizens' vote of many European countries. After that the European Parliament was set up without questioning the people further. The European Parliament is notoriously weak and has only a veto power over laws passed within a short timeframe. European law overrules national law but the people of the member states are not represented proportionally in the European Parliament. This conflicts with many national constitutions. The Treaty of Maastricht has been challanged therefore before the highest courts of member nations aswell as the European Court of Justice, among others by German professor of international law Karl Albrecht Schachtschneider.
Of particular concern are the paragraphs dealing with martial law or "emergency situations" and the re-introduction of the death penalty. The contents of the treaties are not discussed in the commercially-controlled media and there is no awareness of the far-reaching consequences in the general public. The contracts are packed with footnotes and references to previous treaties and legal acts, which makes them hard to understand even for insiders of international law. A servey showed that less than 20 percent of German MPs actually read the Treaty of Lissabon before giving the go-ahead to their own disempowerment.
Inaction about Gladio
On November 22, 1990 the European Parliament debated Operation Gladio, producing a strongly worded resolution calling for an investigation. However, this was never followed through. Summarising the procedure, Daniele Ganser writes that "The dog barked loudly, but it did not bite. Of the eight actions requested by the EU parliament not one was carried out satisfactorily. Only Belgium, Italy and Switzerland investigated their secret armies with a parliamentary commission, producing a lengthy and detailed public report."
|Behind the Greek Debt||article||7 July 2015||Thierry Meyssan||The geoplitics underlying what is presented as a crisis of national indebtedness|
|How Russia betrayed America||essay||10 March 2015||Mike King||A useful mirror image of the Anglo-US-Nato official narrative about Russia|
|I Am Obliged to Reconsider My Support for the European Union||Article||3 October 2017||Craig Murray||Today, and with a greater sadness than you can imagine, I withdraw my support for membership of the European Union|
|It’s Nato that’s empire-building, not Putin||article||7 March 2015||Peter Hitchens||Rare honesty, peppered with obligatory obeisances to western official narratives, about Nato empire-building since 1990 from a western mainsteam media journalist.|
|File:Rogue Agents (4th edition, 2015, full).pdf||book||2014||David Teacher||A book about the activities of the covert European groupings responsible for the realisation of the European Union between the end of World War II and the mid 1990's|
|Seventy Years of Harassing the Political Establishment and Peoples of Europe||article||4 February 2016||Andrey Fomine||Anglo-US domination of the political establishments and peoples of Europe - especially Germany - over 70 years following the end of World war II|
|The EU's ugly kindergarten of intellectually challenged clowns||article||31 August 2014||'The Saker'||There is Russian saying: "you can't scare a hedgehog with a naked backside". It summarises of this article's analysis of the threatened fourth round of EU Sanctions against Russia and the clownish absurdity of its US puppet leaders|
|Who is Bombing European Civilians?||article||22 March 2016||Sott.net||Sharp questioning of precisely who is responsible for attacks on civilians in Europe|
|Why Isn’t Everyone In Favour of Taxing Financial Speculation?||report||19 April 2016||Robert Reich||Bernie Sanders wants to tax stock trades at a rate of 0.5 percent (a trade of $1,000 would cost $5), and bond trades at 0.1 percent. The tax would reduce incentives for high-speed trading, insider deal-making, and short-term financial betting. Sanders’ 0.5 percent tax could thereby finance public investments that enlarge the economic pie rather than merely rearrange its slices – like tuition-free public education.|