First, the globalists formed the European Union (EU) that stripped away national currency in favor of the centralized euro. Next, they welcomed millions of Muslim “migrants” – claiming them to be war-torn mothers and children – into the bosoms of Germany, Sweden, England, and Ireland.
Now that the religious invaders are making good on their stated plan to overthrow the European infidels (all non-Muslims), the EU is setting up their own army to combat the problem they created.
Critics have opposed the creation of an EU army that would have powers outside the UN and EU member countries.
Eurosceptic (someone opposed to the EU) and former UK Independence Party (Ukip) leader Nigel Farage spoke out in early September 2018 after the third battalion parachute regiment arrived in Bosnia Herzegovina as part of an EUFOR (European Union Force) training exercise.
Faragan, speaking on his LBC (“Leading Britain’s Conversation”) show, Farage reminded listeners that the main reason he campaigned for Brexit in the June 2016 Referendum “was to prevent the UK from joining a potential European Union army.”
The pro-Brexit politician said that Nick Clegg – leader of the Liberal Democrats (2007–15) and deputy prime minister of the United Kingdom (2010–15) – laughed in 2014 when Farage claimed that “the Brussels bloc was working on the creation of a European army.” The former DPM told Farage his idea was “all a dangerous fantasy.”
Farage challenged Clegg’s dismissive denial of a unified European army when the regimental parachutists arrived for training wearing EU insignia. He produced the proof that his visions were not mere imaginings:
“And on their arms, they have been put on European Union flags.”
British MEP Gerard Batten has called on ex-EU Britons to “boycott” the EU army. He said, in opposition:
“Our ancestors, the heroes of The Armada, Waterloo, Trafalgar, Passchendaele, El-Alamein, and others too numerous to mention, did not fight so that their descendants could serve under the flag of a foreign power.”
In June 2017, the European Commission poured 5 billion euro into the new European Defense Fund, intended to aid member states’ defense research and help EU countries procure military equipment.
In late 2017, 25 EII bloc member states “signed a joint declaration calling upon the European Council to adopt a decision establishing a Permanent Structured Cooperation (PESCO) on defense. This would allow Europe both to increase the volume of investments on military technology and step up the level of coordination in this area within Europe.”
Sputnik News reported that after “25 bloc members signed a defense pact, a smaller circle of EU members are going to take formal steps to create the European Intervention Initiative (EII). This force is designed for responding to natural disasters, crisis intervention or the evacuation of Europeans.”
In September 2017, French President Emmanuel Macron officially proposed creating the EII military intervention force (army) for rapid deployment in the event of a crisis. It would be separate from other EU defense cooperation programs – but Britain could still join in (as if they would).
The EII counts among its members France, Germany, Belgium, Britain, Denmark, the Netherlands, Estonia, Spain, and Portugal.
Britain, Denmark, and Malta all refused to sign the agreement and back a unified EU military defense initiative.
In late August 2018, Macron urged the EU to take charge of its own defense instead of relying on foreign powers, notably the United States. Macron called for reinforcing defensive alliances with Russia as he lamented the fact that neither China nor the U.S. regards the EU as an “independent” world power.
The French president is now making the case that U.S. security is unreliable and an EU army is the final solution to their inflammatory immigrant Muslim problem.
“It’s up to us to meet our responsibilities and guarantee our own security, and therefore European sovereignty,” Macron told French ambassadors in Paris.
Defense cooperation would include all EU states and Russia. But there’s a catch: in order to join the new EU army, Moscow must end the separatist conflict in eastern Ukraine, which Russia controls. We’re not holding our breath on that happening.
Presuming that the French leader speaks for all the other pro-EU countries, he listed the goals and expectations they all share in forming a new EU army:
“This reinforced solidarity will imply a revision of the European architecture of defense and security: by initiating a renewed dialogue on cybersecurity, chemical weapons, conventional weaponry, territorial conflicts, space security, the protection of polar zones, in particular with Russia.”
Macron envisions objective cooperation before EU countries with almost automatic reinforcement to achieve “a real solidarity of intervention if one state came under attack.”
Macron already knows which existing laws can be repurposed to the task of adding a pan-European army to a pan-European currency.
Watching from the other side of the Big Pond, one has to wonder if the real purpose behind a standing army in Europe under EU control is to repel all borders, as some analysts have suggested – or could the opposite be the case? Will pro-Muslim Germany and France use their new armed forces, funded by the EU, to oust their own residents, replacing them with foreigners?
We are watching history in the making as Europe chooses up sides for and against the Muslim migration or invasion – depending on your point of view. What are the globalists up to?