The Communist Chinese regime is abusing Interpol's international arrest-warrant system to hunt down whistleblowers and potentially even dissidents overseas, according to victims and multiple media reports that have raised fears worldwide about human rights abuses. Making matters worse is the fact that the brutal dictatorship recently had an agent, Beijing's ruthless former “Vice Minister of Public Security,” installed as president of Interpol. The latest alarming developments at the self-styled international law-enforcement agency have received some international media attention already. But this is hardly the first time Interpol has been used by mass-murdering tyrants and totalitarian regimes to extend their reach around the globe. And it raises a number of key questions.
North Korea on April 25 celebrated the 85th anniversary of the foundation of its Korean People’s Army by holding a large-scale artillery drill.
South Korea is on heightened alert in anticipation of an important anniversary in North Korea — the anniversary of the foundation of its Korean People’s Army on April 25.
The Russian government denies that its military movement south of Vladivostok near Russia’s border with North Korea is due to increased tensions in the Korean peninsula.
While there is no proof yet either way, there are good reasons to at least consider the prospect that the sarin gas attack on civilians in Syria this week could have been a “false flag” operation. The last time Syrian dictator Bashar al Assad supposedly used chemical weapons, the story quickly collapsed under scrutiny. The more likely scenario, according to United Nations investigators and virtually every credible analyst who looked at the 2013 crime, was that globalist-backed jihadist “rebels” used the chemicals in a “false-flag” scheme. The goal: blame Syrian authorities in a bid to trigger U.S. government intervention against Assad.
North Korea reported that the nation’s launch of four missiles on March 6 was part of practice tests to hone its ability to strike U.S. military bases in Japan.
The United Nations has launched a tax-funded propaganda campaign, dubbed “Together,” aimed at changing people's views and perceptions. The goal, essentially, is to persuade increasingly uneasy Western voters to embrace the tsunami of Islamic migrants being pumped into Europe, Canada, the United States, Australia, and other nations by the UN and its agencies. Any opposition to the massive influx of immigration from foreign cultures is to be dubbed “hate speech,” the propaganda campaign's materials suggest. Top UN officials, meanwhile, have even equated the elected political leaders skeptical of the mass resettlement of African and Middle Eastern Muslims in Europe and America with the terror group ISIS.
Meeting this week at the annual “World Government Summit” in the United Arab Emirates, under the shadow of a replica monument from the false god Baal's temple, top globalists and establishment leaders from around the planet offered a series of stunning revelations about their agenda. From the socialist new UN secretary-general and the embattled boss of the International Monetary Fund to national government leaders and tax-funded crony capitalists, over a hundred prominent speakers lectured thousands of attendees on the supposed necessity of globalism, multiculturalism, statism, Big Government, social engineering, “sustainability,” and more. One speaker, tax-funded billionaire Elon Musk, even claimed humans must merge with machines and governments must give everyone an income.
After North Korea fired a ballistic missile 340 miles into the Sea of Japan on February 12, the United States, Japan, and the UN Security Council all voiced objections.
The United Nations Relief and Works Agency is under fire yet again over employees who publicly promote terrorism, praise National Socialist mass-murderer Adolf Hitler, support violent jihad, and foment hatred of Jews. The latest accusations, documented in a 130-page report provided to U.S. lawmakers, come from an investigation by the non-profit watchdog group UN Watch. Dozens of UN agents and employees were implicated, including many with access to children.