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THE UN ARMS CONTROL AND TOTAL DISARMAMENT PLAN

CALEB HITT

THEDAILYRESISTANCE.COM

 

Public law 87-297, the Arms Control and Disarmament Act signed by President Kennedy in 1961, calls for a ban on civilian firearm ownership and the United Nations taking control of the U.S. military.

“It is the purpose of this Act to provide impetus toward this goal by creating a new agency of peace to deal with the problem of reduction and control of armaments looking toward ultimate world disarmament,” the law states.

263785226-Public-Law-87-297

Section 2 states: “This organization must have the capacity to provide the essential scientific, economic, political, military, psychological, and technological information upon which realistic arms control and disarmament policy must be based.”  One of the primary functions it must be able to carry out is, “The dissemination and coordination of public information concerning arms control and disarmament.”

This sounds like an infowar waged against the American mindset as then U.S. Attorney Eric Holder in 1995 announcing a public campaign to “really brainwash people into thinking about guns in a vastly different way.

Section 3: “Arms” and Disarmaments” meaning, “the identification, verification, inspection, limitation, control, reduction, or elimination, of armed forces and armaments of all kinds under international agreement including the necessary steps taken under such an agreement to establish an effective sytem of inter-national control, or to create and strengthen international organizations for the maintenance of peace.” 

We are obviously talking about an all out hardcore global take over here. The director of this agency shall be appointed by the President and act as primary advisor to Secretary of State and the President in regards to arms disarmament matters and shall have supreme responsibility for overall functions of the agency having assistance from an entire organization of committees, advisors, deputy director, bureaus, divisions, offices, etc, whom shall have required meetings with the President, Secretary of State, and the Director of Arms and Disarmament Agency.

Now by The Arms Control and Disarmament Act, we are not just alluding to gun confiscations of individual citizens but entire disarmament of entire national military capabilities! According to Title III-Functions, section 31, the Act states,

The authority of the Director with respect to research, development,and other studies shall be limited to participation in the following in so far as they relate to arms control and disarmament:

(a) the detection, identification, inspection, monitoring, limitation, reduction, control, and elimination of armed forces and armaments, including thermonuclear, nuclear, missile, conventional, bacteriological, chemical, and radiological weapons;
(b) the techniques and systems of detecting, identifying, inspecting, and monitoring of tests of nuclear, thermonuclear, and other weapons;
(c) the analysis of national budgets, levels of industrial production, and economic indicators to determine the amounts spent by various countries for armaments;
(d) the control, reduction, and elimination of armed forces and armaments in space, in areas on and beneath the earth’s surface,and in underwater regions;
(e) the structure and operation of international control and other organizations useful for arms control and disarmament;
(f) the training of scientists, technicians, and other personnel for manning the control systems which may be created by international arms control and disarmament agreements……
(k) methods for the maintenance of peace and security during different stages of arms control and
 disarmament;
(l) the scientific, economic, political, legal, social, psychological,military, and technological factors related to the prevention of war with a view to a better understanding of how the basic structure of a lasting peace may be established
Prevention of war huh? Good luck with that one! In the Patents section 31, the Act basically calls for complete and total transparency of all research within the U.S. “shall be provided for in such manner that all information as to uses,products, processes, patents, and other developments resulting from such research developed by Government expenditure will (with such exceptions and limitations, if any, as the Director may find to be necessary in the public interest) be available to the general public,…”  What a crock! We all know the pristine transparency reputation our federal government has earned right?! 
Policy Formation under section 33 seems to call for some Constitutional and affirmative Congressional legislative check and balance for powers made unto the President.  This is pretty laughable.
In the Negotiations and Related Functions section 34, the Act basically designates the Director as acting under the Secretary of State authority as U.S. representative to communicate with other nations and international organizations in matters relating to arms control and disarmament. Title IV-General Provisions, General Authority section 41 outlines the agency working with a number of other government agencies and compensation generalities.
CONTRACTS OR EXPENDITURES SEC. 43. states, “The President may, in advance, exempt actions of the Director from the provisions of law relating to contracts or expenditures of Government funds whenever he determines that such action is essential in the interest of United States arms control and disarmament and security policy.”  This sounds like government spending and corporate fascism gone wild.
Security Requirements, section 45 basically calls for background investigations into any persons, officers, employees, contractors acting with the agency to make sure loyalty to the World State (Brave New World) is not in question.  The Atomic Energy Commission must allow open door access of any restricted data to any said agent working for the Arms Control and Disarmament Agency for compliance control purposes.
Public Law 87-297 Arms Control and Disarmament Act is based on the Department of State Publication 7277 Dtd 1961

 Some primary points from this publication are as follows:
First, there must be immediate disarmament action….  Second, all disarmament obligations must be subject to effective international controls….Third, adequate peace-keeping machinery must be established….
The over-all goal of the United States is a free, secure, and peaceful world of independent states adhering to common standards of justice and international conduct and subjecting the use of force to the rule of law; a world which has achieved general and complete disarmament under effective international control;and a world in which adjustment to change takes place in accordance with the principles of the United Nations.
In order to make possible the achievement of that goal, the program sets forth the following specific objectives toward which nations should direct their efforts:
The disbanding of all national armed forces and the prohibition of their reestablishment in any form whatsoever other than those required to preserve internal order and for contributions to a United Nations Peace Force.
The elimination from national arsenals of all armaments, including all weapons of mass destruction and the means for their delivery, other than those required for a United Nations Peace Force and for maintaining internal order.
The institution of effective means for the enforcement of international agreements, for the settlement of disputes, and for the maintenance of peace in accordance with the principles of the United Nations.
The establishment and effective operation of an International Disarmament Organization within the framework of the United Nations to insure compliance at all times with all disarmament obligations.
As states relinquish their arms, the United Nations must be progressively strengthened in order to improve its capacity to assure international security and the peaceful settlement of disputes;
There would be a 3 stage disarmament.  In the first stage the nuclear threat, strategic delivery vehicles, arms and armed forces would all be reduced. Peaceful use of outer space would be promoted. U.N. peace-keeping powers would be strengthened. An International Disarmament Organization would be established for effective verification of the disarmament program. States would be committed to other measures to reduce international tension and to protect against the chance of war by accident,miscalculation, or surprise attack. 
The second stage simply calls for further development of steps already outlined in stage one.
During the third stage of the program, the states of the world,building on the experience and confidence gained in successfully implementing the measures of the first two stages, would take final steps toward the goal of a world in which:
States would retain only those forces, non-nuclear armaments, and establishments required for the purpose of maintaining internal order; they would also support and provide agreed manpower for a U.N. Peace Force.
The U.N. Peace Force, equipped with agreed types and quantities of armaments, would be fully functioning.
The manufacture of armaments would be prohibited except for those of agreed types and quantities to be used by the U.N. Peace Force and those required to maintain internal order. All other armaments would be destroyed or converted to peaceful purposes.
The peace-keeping capabilities of the United Nations would be sufficiently strong and the obligations of all states under such arrangements sufficiently far-reaching as to assure peace and the just settlement of differences in a disarmed world.
In Stage III progressive controlled disarmament and continuously developing principles and procedures of international law would proceed to a point where no state would have the military power to challenge the progressively strengthened U.N. Peace Force and all international disputes would be settled according to the agreed principles of international conduct. 

Since public law 87-297 was enacted, just about every president has worked to enact its provisions, including President Obama who signed a U.N. arms trade treaty which was rejected by the Senate.

“The right to own, buy, sell, trade, or transfer all means of armed resistance, including handguns, is denied to civilians by [Article 2] of the Arms Trade Treaty,” wrote Joe Wolverton II of the New American. “Article 3 places the ‘ammunition/munitions fired, launched or delivered by the conventional arms covered under Article 2′ within the scope of the treaty’s prohibitions, as well.”

Arms Control and Disarmament Act

Arms Control and Disarmament Act

 

 

 

 
About Caleb Hitt

Caleb Hitt is a citizen journalist, co-host on Battle Of New Orleans Radio Show, and 9/11 blogger (floodcaleb.wordpress.com). Follow him on twitter. https://twitter.com/CALEBHITT