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Whistleblower (DIGITAL) - January 2005

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January 2005 — ENEMIES WITHIN: How the United Nations supports terrorists and fuels global chaos

In light of unprecedented U.N. scandals — involving everything from multi-billion-dollar money laundering for Saddam Hussein's terror machine to widespread sexual abuse and rape of women and children — more Americans than ever are pushing for the U.S. government to alter or abolish its relationship with the beleaguered global body, reports of WND's Whistleblower magazine.

Titled "ENEMIES WITHIN: How the United Nations supports terrorists and fuels global chaos," January 2005's Whistleblower documents how and why the global organization, created decades ago to prevent future wars, has morphed into the corrupt, incompetent, power-hungry, terror-supporting body it is today.

Documenting the U.N.'s nonstop history of failures, Whistleblower zeroes in on some of the group's outrages:

The U.N.'s relief efforts are dismal failures. While more than 70,000 innocent families in the Darfur region of Sudan have perished, just to the south, in the Congo, 150 U.N. "peacekeepers" are under criminal indictment on charges ranging from corruption to creating and distributing pornography to rape.

Meanwhile, as this issue of Whistleblower shows, the U.N. has become a house for money laundering and a financier of international terrorism.

For instance, the 9/11 report documents that Osama bin Laden was having serious money problems in 1996, when al-Qaida's annual budget was $30 million. Early in 1997, al-Qaida members met with Iraqi intelligence officers, and an Iraqi delegation later that year visited bin Laden in Afghanistan. Then in October 1997, Kofi Annan reorganized the Iraqi Oil-for-Food program by creating the Office of Iraq Program, which reported directly to Annan.

Less than a year later, bin Laden was the "rich man of the jihad movement," according to the 9/11 investigation. In addition, Saddam Hussein's military budget escalated from $8 million in 1996 to $350 million by 2001. While investigations continued into this unprecedented scandal, the U.N. continued to stonewall. By best estimates, Saddam diverted $21 billion.

"Did this money go to terrorists? I don't think it went to the American Beauty Pageant," said Rep. Chris Shays, who is leading the congressional effort to expose the Oil-for-Food fiasco. "I think you can be absolutely certain it went to terrorists."

Contents of "ENEMIES WITHIN" include:

  • "Time to stop the U.N. madness" by Joseph Farah


  • "United Nations: a history of failure" in which Henry Lamb lays out the global body's dismal record of stopping war and preventing genocide


  • "'Global governance' — the U.N.'s new mission," on how global bureaucrats shifted their focus from defusing wars to running the world


  • "U.N. 'peacekeepers' rape women, children" — a shocking report on the widespread sex scandal that threatened the U.N.'s already bad reputation


  • "Let the U.N. leave — and take terrorism with it" by Howard Kaloogian, the former California legislator spearheading the current national campaign to get the U.N. out of the U.S.


  • "Battle waged to stop U.N. expansion," on how the United Nations is attempting to expand its base of operations in New York City — with the help of U.S. taxpayers


  • "Tower of Babble: How the United Nations has fueled global chaos" — an exclusive and extended excerpt from the stunning blockbuster book "Tower of Babble" by former Israeli Ambassador to the U.N. Dore Gold


  • "U.N. employees: No confidence in Annan" — showing how even U.N. employees themselves see the need for radical changes in the global organization


  • "Bill Clinton to run U.N.?" That's right, when current Secretary-General Kofi Annan is out of the way, Clinton "definitely wants to do it," say insiders


  • "How the U.N. enriched Saddam," a complete — and completely mind-boggling — analysis of the Oil-for-Food mega-scandal, by Henry Lamb


  • "Kojo — how business gets done," an inside look at the highly suspect dealings of Kofi's son


  • "Anti-family assaults planned for U.N. conference" by Mary Jo Anderson, who provides an exclusive in-depth preview of the upcoming fight over global abortion rights and legalized same-sex unions


  • "Senate challenges U.N. court's reach," on how the U.S. government is standing firm on the International Criminal Court, refusing to make Americans subject to its jurisdiction


  • "GIs can be forced to wear U.N. beret" — a disturbing update on the case of Michael New, the U.S. soldier court-martialed for refusing to wear U.N. military garb


  • "The real problem with the United Nations," by U.S. Rep. Ron Paul, wherein the Texas congressman and staunch constitutionalist reveals why the U.N. will always be illegitimate

"The simple truth," says Rep. Paul in this special Whistleblower article, "is that the U.N. is not concerned with our Constitution, our Bill of Rights, our domestic laws or our national interests. It is concerned only with expanding its power. U.N. supporters may ridicule the notion that the U.N. represents the beginning of one-world government," says the veteran congressman, "but what other label can be applied to an organization that seeks global laws, global courts, global taxes, centralized legislative power and a worldwide army?"

"The U.N.," adds WND founder and editor Joseph Farah, "is not just, as many Americans suspect, a group of incompetent busybodies. It is, instead, a global criminal enterprise determined to shift power away from individuals and sovereign nation-states to a small band of unaccountable international elites."

As a special feature, this issue of Whistleblower includes in-depth coverage of the campaign — which includes nationally televised commercials — to get the U.N. out of the United States of America.

"Now's the time to stand up for our sovereignty and our individual rights by demanding that we withdraw from the U.N.," adds Farah, "and, most importantly of all, stop funding this madness with U.S. taxpayer dollars. This issue of Whistleblower will show you how to fight back."

For a 12-month subscription to Whistleblower, click here.