UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres warned that any governments that begin countermeasures to the planned invasions known as “migration” “are only hurting themselves.”
He then went on to present a contrived report about over 200 million third world citizens the UN feels need to be dispersed among wealthier nations. In fact, starting next month, the United Nations will hold negotiations about a global compact for forced migration that would open up nations to more legal migrant entries.
“Authorities that erect major obstacles to migration – or place severe restrictions on migrants’ work opportunities – inflict needless economic self-harm. They impose barriers to having their labor needs met in an orderly, legal fashion. Worse still, they unintentionally encourage illegal migration,” Guterres said.
What exactly is a “global compact”? According to the UN’s website, “The global compact for migration will be the first, intergovernmentally negotiated agreement, prepared under the auspices of the United Nations, to cover all dimensions of international migration in a holistic and comprehensive manner.”
“We will continue our work on the Global Compact for safe, orderly and regular migration,” said Miroslav Lajcák, President of the UN’s seventy-second session of the General Assembly.
In other words, the United Nations will soon hold negotiations with all member countries to take control of all aspects of international migration.
The United States, however, will not join in the global discussion. President Trump has already ended funding to the United Nations from the U.S. And, despite the UN’s best efforts to stop him, President Trump declared Jerusalem the capital of Israel and he promptly moved the U.S. Embassy.
President Trump also stopped the flow of refugees into the United States.
According to our great president, the United Nations is undeserving of funds from the U.S. Time and time again, the UN has proven to be wasteful, inefficient, and ineffective.
In a recent interview with the Daily Telegraph, U.S. Ambassador to the UN John Bolton described UN operations and procedures as “hopelessly out of touch and stuck in a Twilight Zone-style time warp where there are practices, attitudes, and approaches that were abandoned 30 years ago in much of the rest of the world.”
In March of 2006, a poll conducted by Gallup showed that 64 percent of U.S. respondents said the United Nations was “doing a poor job.” This was the most negative American rating for the U.N. in its history. Just 28 percent of those polled had a positive image of the U.N.’s job performance.
And for good reason. The United Nations has been involved in one scandal after the next since its founding.
The Oil-for-Food and Congo peacekeeping scandals showed the world the UN is riddled with corruption and mismanagement, as well as a complete lack of discipline in its peacekeeping operations.
The spectacular failure of the widely discredited UN Commission on Human Rights governed by some of the world’s worst human rights violators has also added to the UN’s poor image.
The UN has and continues to let down millions of the world’s weakest and most vulnerable people in third world countries.
The UN’s failure to prevent the slaughter of thousands of men, women, and children at Srebrenica in 1995 and the mass killing of hundreds of thousands of Tutsis in Rwanda in 1994 are dark episodes that will haunt the United Nations for generations.
Even today, the UN’s poor responses in Bosnia, Rwanda, and in the killing fields of Darfur, will be viewed as the UN assisting in genocide.
Sudan, a country with an appalling human rights track record, was an active member of the now-defunct U.N. Commission on Human Rights from 2002 to 2005. It used its membership to help block censure from the United Nations.
Zimbabwe also sat on the council from 2003-2005, despite its horrific record of abusing the rights of its citizens.
The UN’s notorious human rights failures have been compounded by a series of peacekeeping scandals, from Bosnia to Burundi to Sierra Leone. The worst instances of abuse have taken place in the Congo, the UN’s second largest peacekeeping mission, with over 16,000 active peacekeepers.
In the Congo, acts of barbarism have been perpetrated by United Nations peacekeepers and civilian personnel entrusted with protecting some of the weakest and most vulnerable women and children in the world.
Personnel from the UN Mission in the Democratic Republic of Congo (MONUC) stand accused of at least 150 major human rights violations. This is almost certainly just the tip of the iceberg: The scale of the problem is likely to be far greater.
The crimes involve rape and forced prostitution of women and young girls across the country, including inside a refugee camp in the town of Bunia in northeastern Congo.
The alleged perpetrators include UN military and civilian personnel from Nepal, Morocco, Tunisia, Uruguay, South Africa, Pakistan, and France. The victims are defenseless refugees- many of them children who have already been brutalized and terrorized by years of war and who looked to the UN for safety and protection.
With all of this to consider, it is a wonder why any country would vote in favor of the UN taking over all aspects of international migration. And it’s also a wonder why so many were against Trump taking on the United Nations. It seems that many world leaders are complicit in this perpetuating this facade of concern for the most vulnerable citizens on the planet.
The UN’s track record alone is a testament as to why other nations should follow President Trump’s example and stop funding them. At the very least, the citizens of these nations need to ask why the UN is so involved in getting them to countries with conflicting ideals. The United Nations certainly does have something in mind, but it clearly is not the general well-being of refugees.