The Tamsen Chronicles

Tamsen’s Territory – The U.N. and its New World Order 

by Oscar Tamsen

The United Nations is quietly encouraging a policy of making all countries adopt a host of new laws and regulations aimed at creating a new world order with international control by its target year of 2030.

Evidence of this is provided by various U.N. management reports calling for a different world direction away from the post-World War 11 way of life and the way people have been governed by individual States.

These reports claim that the U.N. intends to “reshape the world for the better,” by means of a common (U.N.) agenda driven by solidarity as prescribed by its declarations on human and associated rights, such as those for reparations for indigenous people.

In this way, the U.N. intends to “reform all global governance and global rules” within the next seven years.

One of many recent moves in this direction has been the U.N.’s introduction of a World Health Organisation amendment to the International Health Regulations and associated proposal for a new “Pandemic Treaty.”

Although the W.H.O. is seeking to have an ”International Treaty On Pandemic Prevention, Preparedness and Response ” finalised as soon as May this year, New Zealand and a small coterie of other countries have, unlike Australia, already rejected the proposed treaty and amendments.

The reason for New Zealand’s rebuttal of this U.N. move is reported to be its fear of U.N. control of individual countries’ health matters and the resultant loss of part or all of its national sovereignty.

Health experts in New Zealand and others in Australia warn that, should the W.H.O. gets its way as required by the U.N., the treaty and amendments will pave the way for unelected global health bureaucrats to have more control over our public health policies and may be further tied in with the enormous power of certain pharmaceutical companies.

These critics also point out that the W.H.O. basically failed to correctly investigate in detail the start of the Covid-19 pandemic in China, the Chinese Government’s consequent actions and the way the virus deadlines were exaggerated.

In response, the U.N. is adamant that all states — including Australia — must agree and sign the W.H.O. proposal and its other measures, warning that the world currently “risks a future of serious instability and chaos.”

It also claims in a special management report that unchecked inequality in most spheres of endeavour is undermining world social cohesion, creating fragilities that affect every global citizen.

This report claims that our globe will experience perpetual crises if inequality in most forms of our economic, political and social life are allowed to go unchecked in future.

“A continuous erosion of these human rights, a massive loss of jobs and income, and growing protests and unrest met by violent repression need a sustainable recovery in which the global economy is retooled to be more sustainable, resilient and inclusive,” the report adds.

In its determination to create global governance, the U.N. plans to regulate, among other things, corporate taxation in favour of the poorest sections of society; to create a “more fair” international trading system; to ensure all indiginees achieve sovereignty over their lands; and to promote gender parity, climate change and one-world multilateralism.