Global Governance Requires the “Voluntary” Cooperation of Nations

The_World_In_Your_Eyes_by_Davos_MoonSusanne Posel
Occupy Corporatism
March 29, 2013



At the Economic World Forum (WEF) earlier this year, the Global Redesign Initiative Project (GRIP) outlines the future of global governance and how to develop more interactive international cooperation.

WEF is a non-profit organization that asserts “no political, partisan or national interests” while discussing global financial outcomes with the focus on total governance by a few over the many.

Non-governmental organizations (NGOs) are utilized at Davos and by WEF to infiltrate economics, social interests, political discussions in public forms, and climate change.

With the banking elite unable to “contain” the global financial crisis and less supporters of globalization in general, Davos has employed 750 experts and 60 taskforces to analyze the problem and fix it.

The GRIP released a report entitled, “Everybody’s Business: Strengthening International Cooperation in a More Interdependent World” on 2010 that explained that there must be a “redefinition” of the key players of the global governance system.

International control over educational systems; systemic financial risk; philanthropy and social investing; emerging multinationals; fragile states; global investment flows; social entrepreneurship; energy security; international security cooperation; mining and metals; the future of government; ocean governance; and ethical values is key and must be prioritized.

The report explains that the future of global governance hangs in the balance of recreating a hierarchy that will successfully overtake all sovereignty and replace it with international laws, reorder the current hierarchy of international governance as it is described in the Charter of the UN.

GRIP encourages the “voluntary” participation of nations as an institutionalized mechanism that is under the ultimate rule of the UN. Restructure of the UN could ensure that another body could hold power while the UN is revamped.

The WEF views “voluntarism” as the answer to their problems with global governance. Should a nation be coerced into willingly participating in the subversion of their individual sovereignty, then the execution of international mandates within each respective nation would be easily implemented.

GRIP suggests certain “players” to replace those in current influential positions to propose standards of global governance to the WEF.

By volunteering, projects could be enacted through public-private partnerships (PPPs) without the need of legalities while leaving only those who wish to participate in play. This can extend to governments, multi-national corporations, “experts” in propaganda; as well as local organizations, communities, businesses and governances that can ensure participation over time.

GRIP suggests using the Kimberley Process which empowers the diamond industry to have control over the commodity and able to manipulate its production and trade. Should countries meet the standards of the Kimberley Process, they can participate in the diamond scheme. The Kimberley Process has effectively gained control over diamonds in Africa, the US and Canada with only 54 participants.

Using the Kimberley Process as a template, GRIP states that with regard to global governance, a governing body should be absolute, yet allow other nations to participate should they meet the definitive requirements. All others would be marked as non-compliant and suffer those attributed consequences.

PPPs and multi-stakeholders could participate while “quiet” partners loom in the background referred to as “coalitions of the willing and able”.

Simply put, by bringing the global governance ideal to manifestation, there needs to be commitments from those in dominating positions while simultaneously new alliances are formed between individuals and countries.

Volunteerism is then marketed as the only way to global happiness because of its effective decision-making tactics. The UN currently has a take-it-of-leave-it perspective on participation. Multi-national corporations can participate with more enthusiasm with projects such as Agenda 21 should those involved feel as if they are not bound to be part of the initiative.

WEF argues that globalization would allow for sovereignty with one little additive: the global hierarchy will ultimately dictate the abilities of individual nations to make their own decisions. Alternatively, the volunteer system encourages back-door deals made by nations with corporations to the partial exclusion of the international community.

The GRIP Global Agenda Council on Fragile States (GACFS) supports oversight conducted by agencies funded by private donors who influence local government to ensure control over indigenous natural resources, domestic military forces and individual governments. Under this ideology, foreign investors would have more say in the outcome of events.

Currently nations can opt-out or adopt UN declarations within their respective country. With volunteerism, a legally binding agreement would be made with the ability for international tribunals to govern the outcome of disputes regardless of domestic governance.

WEF has focused their efforts on a new green economy; spending an estimated $14 trillion on their schemes. Sustainable industrial areas that comply with eco-friendly transportation, energy, industry, forestry, water and agriculture is the goal of this plan to extract wealth form nations in exchange for technology that will not suffice basic needs of industrialized nations, yet cost too much to replace.

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on March 29, 2013. Filed under United Nations.
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