In Quebec, President Bush sat down Monday for some friendly conversations with the leaders of Canada and Mexico.
The three-way summit was under the guise of something called the Security and Prosperity Partnership of North America, a compact intended to allow the three nations to address mutual problems on health, security and commercial issues.
The meeting sent a bolt of — well, to say “paranoia” would be too loaded. Let’s say, “extreme concern.”
Bush’s meeting sent a bolt of extreme concern through the ranks of hardcore opponents of illegal immigration in Georgia, who held their own gathering at the State Capitol even as Bush held his.
D.A. King and two state legislators, Sen. Nancy Schaefer (R-Turnerville) and Rep. Tim Bearden (R-Villa Rica), led the way in condemning the Mexico-United States-Canadian event as a secretive kabal to loosen borders and allow illegal immigration to flourish.
“I have been very aware for a very long time that a lot of the governmental and media elite have a goal of open borders. That goal has not changed. It has just been blacked out and gone underground since 9/11,” King said.
In other words, the Security and Prosperity Partnership is the Trilateral Commission of the new century. The purpose of the SPP is to “integrate and deeply integrate the United States of America with those two nations,” said King.
Just as the first President Bush was suspected of collaboration with internationalists on the TC, the second Bush is suspected of colluding with the two other members of the SPP. One-continent government versus one-world government. The son’s ambitions are smaller.
King reminded the two dozen people in attendance of Bush No. 43’s roots, reading a line from a speech King said W. made as a candidate in 2000 in Miami: “By nominating me, my party has made a choice to welcome the new America.”
The news out of the noon presser:
First, King has formed a new group, called Society for American Sovereignty.
Secondly, King displayed a letter signed by 22 members of Congress, including U.S. Reps. Tom Price of Roswell and Phil Gingrey of Marietta. “The SPP process…is being conducted in a secretive manner with a view to ‘harmonizing’ U.S., Canadian and Mexican policies…in ways that may actually undermine our security and sovereignty,” the missive said.
Said King: “I am …curious about the lack of signatures from anybody else in the Georgia delegation.”
Now should that — or should it not — cause some extreme concern among the five other members of the Georgia GOP delegation?