The United Nations was created during World War II, on January 1 and 2, 1942 when representatives from 26 Allied countries signed a Declaration to fight the Rome-Berlin-Tokyo Axis enemy governments together with maximum war effort rather than seek a separate peace treaty:
United States President Franklin D. Roosevelt had coined the term “United Nations” and was one of the first four signers, along with British Prime Minister Churchill, USSR ambassador to the United States Maxim Litvinov, and China Minister of Foreign Affairs T. V. Soong.
According to the UN website:
“The original twenty-six signatories were: the United States of America, the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, China, Australia, Belgium, Canada, Costa Rica, Cuba, Czechoslovakia, Dominican Republic, El Salvador, Greece, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, India, Luxembourg, Netherlands, New Zealand, Nicaragua, Norway, Panama, Poland, Union of South Africa, Yugoslavia.
“Subsequent adherents to the Declaration were (in order of signature): Mexico, Philippines, Ethiopia, Iraq, Brazil, Bolivia, Iran, Colombia, Liberia, France, Ecuador, Peru, Chile, Paraguay, Venezuela, Uruguay, Turkey, Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Lebanon.”
Three and a half years later, on October 24, 1945, the United Nations was ratified by a Charter and became an official international peace-keeping organization with 51 original Member States. United Nations Day is celebrated on October 24 each year.
Unfortunately, the UN has become embroiled in a number of serious scandals over the years. Some conspiracy theorists believe that the UN has morphed into a driving force behind the globalists’ New World Order, using excessive force to bully weaker countries into submission.
One fact proven true is that UN ” peacekeepers” (armed military troops) have committed atrocious sexual crimes – and the UN is covering up for these professional deviants.
The UN has known about criminal conduct within its ranks for decades. UN Security Council “Update Report No. 3: Sexual Exploitation and Abuse by UN Peacekeeping Personnel” listed as its first key fact:
“Reports of sexual exploitation and abuse by UN personnel of vulnerable people-often the very people that these UN workers were supposed to protect-have been surfacing for years. Particularly persistent and serious allegations of abuse by humanitarian workers of refugees in West Africa led the Office of the UN High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) to commission a consultants’ report in 2001 on the matter.”
It was in November 2001 that the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) asked the Office of Internal Oversight Services (OIOS) to look into “allegations of sexual exploitation of female refugees by international and national aid workers, specifically regarding United Nations and non-governmental organization (NGO) staff and peacekeepers in three West African countries: Guinea, Liberia and Sierra Leone.”
That 2001 UN report led to a UN General Assembly report dated October 11, 2002, titled “Investigation into sexual exploitation of refugees by aid workers in West Africa.”
This 2002 report reached a three-pronged conclusion:
- Agencies who employ sexual exploiters and abusers acknowledge responsibility for “a betrayal of trust as well as a catastrophic failure of protection” – but the good news is that there is a “real commitment on the part of agencies to address this problem and take responsibility for implementing necessary management changes.”
In other words, the UN knows it has failed (catastrophically, in their own words) to protect the people it is supposed to help and serve, and is untrustworthy to boot.
- The report and its Plan of Action were achieved despite “different views and perspectives on some issues” (remember, the topic is sexual abuse, exploitation, and murder of war-torn populations by their military guards) and “humanitarian agencies must be more accessible and better able to listen and make themselves accountable to those they wish to assist. Without the development of real and effective frameworks for accountability, little progress can be made in this area.”
Loosely translated, some UN members don’t perceive any problem at all with child rape and murder, but agree – reluctantly and by peer pressure – to set up accountability systems. This article will examine how that resolve is working out.
- The Inter-Agency Standing Committee (IASC) is the main mechanism for inter-agency coordination of humanitarian assistance, a unique forum involving the key UN and non-UN humanitarian partners. The 2002 reports final conclusion is that:
“The Task Force acknowledges the way in which IASC has responded to this issue [i.e., sexual abuse, exploitation, and murder of war-torn populations by their military guards]… It has accepted a policy statement with serious implications in terms of staffing and management responsibilities and their relationship with beneficiaries. It hopes that IASC will demonstrate the same spirit on receiving this report and Plan of Action and that it will provide the leadership required to ensure its effective implementation.”
Once more, let’s review the action words (verbs) used regarding sexual predators partnering with the UN: these evil-doers acknowledge and accept their crimes, have an official policy built on implication (not fact or directive), with hopes for effective implementation by like-spirited leaders.
You don’t have to be a contract lawyer to realize just how WEAK the UN report’s conclusions are. Yeah, we have a problem – but we’ll just cross our fingers for best possible outcomes. Maybe all those abusers will see the light of reasonable humanitarianism and change their ways. Riiight.
In December 2004, a classified UN report documented the sexual abuse and exploitation of war refugees in the Democratic Republic of Congo. As reported by The Weekly Standard:
“The worst of the 150 or so allegations of misconduct – some of them captured on videotape – include pedophilia, rape, and prostitution.”
While the UN was investigating the Congo scandal, two “peacekeepers” in the neighboring country of Burundi were suspended on similar charges.
In 2011 the New American reported that “several Uruguayan troops serving under the UN in Haiti held down and gang-raped a teenage boy.”
In June 2015, the New American ran another article proving that, after four years, nothing had changed:
“Hundreds of Haitian women and children were raped and sexually abused by predators in the United Nations ‘peace’ military, according to a draft UN report obtained by the Associated Press.”
The same article mentions that only months before, “UN troops in Mali slaughtered unarmed civilian protesters and UN forces in the Central African Republic were exposed systematically raping children as young as nine years old.”
Most recently, the Free Thought Project ran this self-explanatory headline:
“Report Finds UN Employs 3,300 Pedophiles, Responsible for 60,000 Rapes in Last 10 Years”
Bear in mind that those tens of thousands of rapes represent only a fraction of the total number of atrocities being committed constantly, it seems, by UN-directed goons. It is safe to assume that a large number of victims never come forward, from ignorance as to how to do so, as well as fear of reprisal.
The UN has a zero-tolerance policy regarding sexual exploitation by its “peacekeepers” – but this rule does apply to non-UN employees, including military personnel who are under the jurisdiction of their respective governments. When those governments are corrupt, what kind of behavior can you expect from their troops?
Raping nine-year-old children is one activity that just about every sane adult agrees is outrageously wrong – both legally and morally. Yet, despotic UN member countries admit their troops are raping tens of thousands of innocent victims in the normal course of performing their duties, while the rest of the world responds with silent acceptance. What is wrong with this picture?
Perhaps the time has come to re-evaluate the purpose of the United Nations. As one of the world’s largest and most powerful organizations, are we really okay with their admitted lack of ability to manage and control their minions?
Or is it now time to put down this once useful, but now rabid watchdog, for the sake of the global community?