Tuesday, August 05, 2014
Today we find articles on the involvment of Soros and Bill Gates on the Ebola virus outbreak.
In 2010 I had written about the close contact of Javier Solana with both of these guys and had warned of this vaccination program they would start in Africa.
Solana with Bill Gates' health program: http://freiberg.blogspot.hu/2010/06/three-days-of-sunshine.html
Solana with George Soros: http://freiberg.blogspot.hu/2011/06/solana-this-is-just-beginning.html
Posted by björn (farmer) at 12:10 AM
Wednesday, July 23, 2014
In a May 12 letter published on AlterNet, two Nobel Peace Prize Laureates and over 100 scholars, journalists and human rights activists called on Human Rights Watch to close its revolving door to the U.S. government. On June 3, HRW published a response from executive director Kenneth Roth on its website, arguing that their "concern is misplaced." In a June 11 debate on Democracy Now!, HRW Counsel and Spokesman Reed Brody similarly rejected their recommendations. Now, Nobel Laureates Mairead Maguire and Adolfo Pérez Esquivel join fellow signatories Richard Falk (United Nations Special Rapporteur on Human Rights in the Palestinian Territories from 2008-14) and Hans von Sponeck (UN Assistant Secretary General from 1998-2000) in demanding that their proposals be taken seriously, and additionally, that HRW remove former NATO Secretary General Javier Solana from its Board of Directors.
(the Board of Directors list: http://www.hrw.org/node/76172 )
from the letter:
Posted by björn (farmer) at 10:47 PM
picture from the article: Javier Solana and Hillary Clinton when they were High Representative for EU Foreign Affairs and Secretary of State, respectively, in 2009 / Gettyhttp://www.zoomnews.es/350352/actualidad/espana/ucrania-y-gaza-ponen-evidencia-debilidad-ue
| WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 2014
Javier Solana -> Catherine Ashton or how to move from hope to irrelevance in European foreign policy
Article Praising Solana and about his successor Lady Ashton and the coming one... HERE
Posted by björn (farmer) at 1:26 AM
Monday, July 21, 2014
On July 20 we saw officially the move, remember IMF speech of Christina Lagarde (see last post) about magic numbers, on G7 and 2014 July 20 and here Solana mentioned...
Posted by björn (farmer) at 10:50 PM
Tuesday, July 15, 2014
Type in 13. of July 2007: 666.00 USD (=start of Solanas birthday July 14 2007).
Posted by björn (farmer) at 2:33 PM
Saturday, January 11, 2014
Javier Solana Current Positions after retirement from EU 1) President for Center for Humanitarian Dialogue (HD Centre) Geneva Switzerland. 2010 2) Chairman of the Commission for the Future of Spanish Security. 2010 3) President of the Aspen Institute, Madrid Spain 2010 4) President of the Uria Foundation 2010 5) President of the Barcelona Center of International Affairs 2010 6) President of the ESADE Center for Global Economy and Geopolitics 2010 7) President of Madariaga – College of Europe Foundation 2010 8) Co president of the SDA ( Security and Defense Agenda) 9) Vice President of the Global Commission on Drug Policy 2010 10) Acciona Corporation Adviser for International Affairs 2010 11) Council Member of the Global Health Institute 2010 12) Distinguished Senior Fellow in Foreign Policy at the Brooking Institute 2010 13) Senior Visiting Professor of Economics London School of Economics 2010 14) Member of the Spanish Group of the Trilateral Commission 2010 15) Board member of the La Caixa Foundation 2010 16) Member of the EU Future of Europe Panel 2010 17) Member of the Senior Panel on the future of NATO 2010 18) Council of Europe European Eminent Persons Council to report of religious and ethnic tolerance in Europe 2010 19) Bilderberger Club 2010 20) Patron member of the Royal Board of the Museo National del Prado 2010 21) Professor of Economics Georgetown University 2010 22) Founding Signatory Global One for Global Nuclear Disarmament 2008 23) Founding Signatory Global call to end to Female Genital mutilation, 11/ 16/ 2010 24) Joined call for Global TUNA Safe Fishing 2010 25) Joined as Board member of the Yalta European Strategy September 2, 2010 26) Member Club of Rome 27) Member of the International Crisis Group 28) Member International Council on Monuments and Sites (ICOMOS) 29) Board Member of the European Council on Foreign Relations 30) Member Global Leadership Foundation 31) Human Rights Watch, Board of Directors 2011 32) Harvard Kennedy School Fischer Family Fellowship 2012 33) Adviser Indra Corporation Spanish Defense Corporation 2012 34) Spanish Advisory Committee of Past Foreign Ministers 2012 35) Global Policy Journal, Practitioner's Advisory Board 36) The Hakluyt International Advisory Board 37) Columnist, New York Times 38) Tsinghua University China, Advisory Board. 7/2012 International Council of Carnegie Tsinghua Center Global Policy, 39 ) Professor Tsinghua University 40) Representative of the European Parliament, during his recent visit to Iran, reported November 15, 2012 Jerusalem Post 41) World Economic Forum’s Global Agenda Council on Europe 2012-2013 42) Club of Madrid December 2013 43) Trilateral Commission 2010 44) Council of European Politics, (Socialist Parties of Europe) January 2014 thanks to anonymous Saturday, January 11, 2014 12:15:00 ! stay tuned!
Posted by björn (farmer) at 12:41 PM
Tuesday, December 17, 2013
By Javier Solana Former EU High Representative for Foreign and Security Policy, Secretary-General of NATO, and Foreign Minister of Spain. He is currently President of the ESADE Center for Global Economy and Geopolitics and Distinguished Fellow at the Brookings Institution. Global security - a safe and peaceful environment free of conflict - is a public good. In other words, all of the world's citizens and countries benefit from it, regardless of whether they contribute to supplying it. Given this, free riders (those who enjoy the benefits of the good without investing in its provision) are likely to be plentiful. But, when it comes to global stability, the world simply cannot afford a free-riding Europe. To be sure, given Europe's violent past, the European Union's greatest contribution to international security has been to ensure stability in its own region. Today, nearly a century after the outbreak of World War I, peace and stability are firmly entrenched in Europe. Other regions, however, are volatile and unstable. For example, strategic tinderboxes like the Middle East and Southeast Asia lack the regional security structures with which Europe is endowed. The Middle East's geographic proximity means that Europe cannot ignore it, while it would be folly to ignore Southeast Asia's economic weight. The EU is the world's largest economy, with annual GDP of more than €15.5 trillion ($21.3 trillion), and its greatest trading power, accounting for 20% of world trade. Clearly, the EU should aspire to increase its contribution to global security beyond maintaining peace among its member states. This is no time for Europe to rest on its laurels - particularly with the United States moving to extract itself from two wars and confronting isolationist urges. Enter this month's European Council meeting: on December 19-20, heads of state and government from the EU's 28 member countries will convene to discuss the Common Security and Defense Policy (CSDP). Throughout the discussions, a forward-looking, ambitious vision must be maintained in order to bring a truly global European security strategy into view. Unfortunately, in national governments and EU institutions alike, the leadership needed to realize this strategic vision is lacking. The summit will face several hurdles from the outset. For starters, the ongoing consequences of simultaneous economic, political, and institutional crises continue to determine the European agenda. Realizing a long-term vision is more difficult than ever when so many short-term imperatives - reviving growth and employment, winning elections, and re-engaging a distrustful public amid growing populist sentiment, to name just a few - materialize simultaneously. In this environment, deepening Europe's defense and security integration would appear to be low on the list of priorities. But the opposite is true: further development of the CSDP is essential to the survival of the European way of life. This month's Council will lay the foundations for the CSDP's further development by addressing three main topics: operational efficiency, defense capabilities, and the state of the European defense industry. If the EU's defense and security policy is to be strong, global, and effective, it is imperative to take advantage of both the specialization and pooling of member states' technology and resources. As national budgets shrink under the effects of austerity, the EU should review member states' spending on security. It is senseless for each national government to invest limited resources identically. This moment holds potential: spending cuts could be transformed into an opportunity to coordinate and integrate Europe's defense industry, thus maximizing overall efficiency. The objective must be to boost European security integration (in its broadest sense), lifting Europe to the forefront of global security. As member states advance along this path, propelled forward by technological and operational excellence and innovation, they will find avenues to eliminate unnecessary spending and optimize resource use. Europe's defense industry will not be able to make progress without a well-functioning market - open, transparent, and with equal opportunities for all European suppliers. Advances in the defense industry lead to significant positive externalities, such as civil-military synergies and investment in research and development, which is fundamental to growth, innovation, and future competitiveness. A critical component in the coordination and proper functioning of Europe's security and defense policy is the European Defense Agency. At the upcoming summit, leaders should reiterate the importance of the EDA, whose budget has remained frozen at the insistence of certain member states. It would be irresponsible to treat December's Council meeting as just another summit. Europe and an increasingly unstable world need a viable framework for global security. A fully developed CSDP - itself the cornerstone of further European integration - must be a fundamental component of such a system. Copyright: Project Syndicate http://www.azernews.az/analysis/62620.html
Posted by björn (farmer) at 10:20 PM
Saturday, November 09, 2013
by M. Á. M. Diariocritico 28/10/2013"Everyone knows that American technology for espionage is shared-in two-way-by Israel. It has been so since the creation of the Jewish state and is especially in these current times to curb Islamic fundamentalism.
Trouble is that, as happens with the U.S., which uses cutting-edge technology to spy on their own 'partners' and' friends', the Israeli secret service Mossad, does the same and is dedicated to exhale his European friends. Israel has spied on, at least, the Spaniard Javier Solana while he was Secretary General of the Council of the European Union (between October 1999 and November 2009), a position he had rigged the High Representative for the Common Foreign and Security Policy, popularly known as "Mr. CFSP" (in English, Mr. CFSP ). In this capacity, Solana had become the main face of the European Union diplomacy, although the European Commission had its own external relations portfolio. Now, thanks to the leak of former CIA analyst Edward Snowden , now known that Solana was spied by the United States, as German Chancellor Angela Merkel and expected the Spanish president José Luis Rodríguez Zapatero , but Solana himself confirmed in the Cadena Ser that also spied Israel, previously unpublished data now, and that espionage was discovered in a cleaning operation in the corporate headquarters. Anyway, with friends like these, who needs enemies?"
Posted by björn (farmer) at 5:55 AM