Under Occupation: Global Hostile Takeover is an educational documentary that looks at how the current global financial crisis will result in hyperinflation for many indebted western nations. The turmoil that will result from this economic collapse will be used as justification to usher in a tyrannical world government that will issue the new global currency. A return to limited government, sound money, and a free society that desires first and foremost liberty, is presented as the only alternative to this global hostile takeover.
Arranged from a Canadian point of view, the film covers: The formation of the North American Union, the financial crisis and the coming collapse of the US dollar, the move towards a world government and one world currency, the New World Order, the philosophy of Liberty as the solution. It also looks at the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America, as well as Canadian politicians Stephen Harper, Paul Martin, and more.
The Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America (SPP) was a region-level dialogue with the stated purpose of providing greater cooperation on security and economic issues. The Partnership was founded in Waco, Texas on March 23, 2005 by Paul Martin, Prime Minister of Canada, Vicente Fox, President of Mexico, and George W. Bush, President of the United States.
The stated goals of the SPP were cooperation and information sharing, improving productivity, reducing the costs of trade, enhancing the joint stewardship of the environment, facilitating agricultural trade while creating a safer and more reliable food supply, and protecting people from disease.
It was intended to assist, rather than replace, existing bilateral and trilateral institutions like the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) and to work towards the three North American countries working cooperatively in the face of common risks and economic competition from low cost, multi-modal transportation system along the International Mid-Continent Trade Corridor to improving both the trade competitiveness and quality of life in North America.
North American Facilitation of Transportation, Trade, Reduced Congestion & Security (NAFTRACS) was a three phase pilot project designed to focus on business processes and information as freight is transported from buyers to sellers. The project was intended to create a partnership between businesses and local, state, and federal governments, while claiming to foster cooperation among the same entities.
It was the second of such regional-level agreements involving the United States of America following the 1997 Partnership for Prosperity and Security in the Caribbean (PPS). Since August 2009, it is supposed to no longer be an active initiative of any of the original dialogue partners.
Amid a push for greater integration and concerns about the impact of heightened security on trade relations following the September 11 attacks, an effort was organized in 2003 by the Canadian Council of Chief Executives, U.S. Council on Foreign Relations, and the Mexican Council on Foreign Relations called the Independent Task Force on North America. Several weeks before a meeting of North American leaders on March 23, 2005 the Task Force issued a press release and a statement from the Task Force’s chairmen calling for deeper integration of NAFTA to form a North American Economic and Security Community by 2010.
According to a January 2005 diplomatic cable that was released by Wikileaks in 2011, U.S. government officials were assessing Canadian views on what aspects of integration they were most interested in and how these goals might be best implemented there. The cable suggests a new “North American Initiative” that would address goals in the areas of “security” and “prosperity” through incremental measures saying such a proposal would get the most support from Canadian policymakers. It notes many Canadian economists supported “ambitious” goals like a single market, with some supporting a monetary union, but that they believed the incremental approach was more appropriate at the time. Canada’s central bank governor is partially quoted in the cable from a 2003 speech when he said “First, let me stress that monetary union is an issue that should be considered once we have made more progress towards establishing a single market for goods and services, capital, and labour. Without a single, well-functioning market for labour, a single currency could impose great adjustment costs on workers.” The National Post’s Robert Hiltz described the cable in June 2011 as discussing “the obstacles surrounding the merger of the economies of Canada, the United States and Mexico in a fashion similar to the European Union.”