John Stadtmiller –
Globalism in the process that's what we talk about here on this radio network. That's what I've been doing for 20 years. I'm John Stadtmiller
John Stadtmiller – (cont’d)
host of the National Intel Report and we're here about waking people up. Joan Veon - Let me clue you, all you have to do if you've never been there. Go to the United Nations web site; www.un.org. Look around. You will see that it is more than just a place where countries talk over their differences. They are creating international law. John Stadtmiller - So, the globalization process, most people don't understand what it is. And they do not recognize that you have to adopt international law in order to be in on a global party. The International Criminal Court was set up. Joan Veon - The International Criminal Court was set up. Do you know what that means? That is an international court to try individuals. In other words, from the time of Rome when was the last time we had a world governmental structure - we now have an international criminal court that can try individuals. Now of course they say they would be international criminals for international crimes. But when I asked Benjamin Ferencz, who is a key mover and shaker looking to set up the International Criminal Court - it took him 50 years - if there will be other crimes in addition to crimes against humanity for which people could be tried for. And he said “Oh yes!
In the future, people will be able to be tried for - and this is a quote - having too much money, or even environmental crimes or drug crimes.” Now this is pretty serious. For the first time since Rome, an international body is able to transcend the national sovereignty of a country. John Stadtmiller - The dissolution of Posse Comitatus. The ability for you to be put in front of a judge the writ of habeas corpus is now gone. Your remedies for defense, sad to say against your own government in your court system is gone. Joan Veon - We even now have justices on our Supreme Court talking about how they need to look to international law before they make a decision here in America.