INTERPOL, students of history will note, is a non-governmental organization – that is, a private organization – funded by its state members thanks to your tax dollar/pound/franc/etc. It was founded in Austria in 1923 following a massive international police conference in 1914. And just to keep things interesting, there would have to be Nazi roots, as StatismWatch uncovered during the painstaking background research conducted for this article. (Eg; Wikipedia) See here also. The organization was taken over by the SS in 1938. This is not the only aspect of the internationalist project that the machinations of the Third Reich have been detected – other desired projects included, oh let’s see, the founding of the EU itself. Now, Interpol and Wiki both imply by omission that this organization perished with the regime, stating simply ‘Belgium leads the rebuilding of the organization after the end of WWII”. However, in 1990, investigative journalist Gerald Posner wrote the New York Times a letter entitled Interpol’s Nazi Affiliations Continued After the War, in which he stated
In 1963, Jean Nepote was elected Interpol’s president. He had collaborated with France’s collaborationist Vichy Government during the war. In 1968, Interpol elected Paul Dickopf as its president. Although it was discovered that he had been an SS officer in the war, having worked in the very villa where Interpol and the Gestapo were headquartered, he nevertheless remained president until 1972.
Although the current secretary general, Raymond E. Kendall, is well intentioned, Interpol’s interest in Nazi war criminals during the crucial 1950′s and 60′s was nonetheless virtually nonexistent. Admitting its past mistakes is the first step in making Interpol the vaunted police organization that the public often perceives it to be.
So – is there a particular reason that now we suddenly need a global police force run at arms length from sovereign states on an intergovernmental model, a new Security Council? (Insert rationalization about 9/11 here) Note, however, that this infrastucture is to be used against us – that the vision of global governance we’re being sold on is increasingly coming to resemble a meta-police state, with vast global databases, face scanning, and pointed questions should anyone deviate from their approved habits. On the scheme outlined in this article, INTERPOL will be there to man the internal checkpoints, and the designated elite will simply be waved through in their motorcades and private jets. There are other ways to fight organized crime. Centralizing police power, however, is an excellent way to ensure total corruption. And incidentally, the secretary general of INTERPOL and the man who would lead the global police is the guy responsible for greenlighting the firebombing of the Waco compound and subsequent coverup. 76 lives were lost in the flames that day.
Flashback: EU Plans Massive Surveillance Panopticon That Would Monitor “Abnormal Behavior” | UK plans to integrate ‘cybersecurity’ centre with US, Canada | EU wants ‘Internet G12ÃƒÂ¢Ã¢â€šÂ¬Ã‚Â² to govern cyberspace | EU Police set to step up warrantless hacking of home PCs | Bush Signs New Unified Command Plan for ‘Synchronized Global Planning’ | EU Police to Stream into Kosovo Despite Protests | Interpol wants facial recognition database to catch suspects | Secret EU security draft risks uproar with call to pool policing and give US personal data | Vision 2015: Consolidation of U.S. Intelligence Into Global Intel Network | Canada working with FBI on ’server in the sky’
Doreen Carvajal, The New York Times
October 11, 2009
PARIS – Interpol and the United Nations are poised to become partners in fighting crime by jointly grooming a global police force that would be deployed as peacekeepers among rogue nations riven by war and organized crime, officials from both organizations say.
On Monday, justice and foreign ministers from more than 60 countries, including the United States and China, are gathering in Singapore for a meeting hosted by the two international organizations.
It is the first step toward creating what Interpol calls a “global policing doctrine” that would enable Interpol and the United Nations to improve the skills of police peacekeepers, largely by sharing a secure communications network and a vast electronic trove of criminal information, including DNA records, fingerprints, photographs and fugitive notices.