Operation Pan America
The first International Conference of American Republics was held in 1889 in Washington DC.
“They also established the Commercial Bureau of the American Republics in Washington as the Union’s secretariat, with the participation of 18 Western Hemisphere nations, including the United States. In 1910, the Commercial Bureau became the Pan American Union, and American philanthropist Andrew Carnegie donated $5 million to construct a permanent headquarters in Washington, DC, which is today the historic OAS building on 17th Street & Constitution Avenue, NW.”
Following World War II, the International Conference of American Republics reconstituted themselves as the Organization of American States (OAS). The OAS Charter was adopted in Bogota, Columbia on April 30, 1948. The OAS Charter proclaims the organization to be a regional agency within the UN system.
In 1958, Brazilian President Juscelino Kubitschek wrote an “Aide Memoire” to the Governments of the other American States proposing a plan for economic and social aid to “solve the disease of under development” for Latin American countries. The plan came to be known as Operation Pan America.
On July 11, 1960, President Dwight D. Eisenhower spoke at an event in Newport, RI. gave a speech on the Latin American problem and expression of support for Operation Pan America. He agreed to Kubitschek’s demands for a South American Marshall Plan. Presumably because there was no post-war excuse for this commitment, the language to describe what they were doing was changed to “Economic Development” as the propaganda tool to dupe the American people into believing that their efforts were charitable rather than world reconstruction for empire.
The U.S. State Department archive has a brief history of Operation Pan America and the Alliance for Progress. The Office of the Historian wrote:
Senator John F. Kennedy made his first address on Latin American affairs at a Democratic Party dinner in San Juan, Puerto Rico on December 15, 1958. In that speech he expressed solidarity with the Latin American peoples in their efforts to oppose Communist subversion in the region, endorsed the creation of an Inter-American Development Bank, the establishment of commodity agreements, land reform in Latin America, and expanded cultural and educational ties between the Latin American nations and the United States.
In September 1960, Presidential candidate Kennedy sought to establish a Latin American policy . . . On a campaign trip through Texas in September 1960, Kennedy aide Richard N. Goodwin was struck by the title of the magazine Alianza, a Spanish language periodical published in the United States, as the possible basis for a phrase to describe Kennedy’s views on a new U.S. policy toward Latin America. Further consideration and refinement led Goodwin to coin the phrase Alianza para Progreso (later Alianza para el Progreso or Alliance for Progress in English). Kennedy used the phrase for the first time in public during a campaign speech in Tampa, Florida, on October 18.
On September 13, 1960, the Organization of American States (OAS) voted on and passed the Act of Bogota calling for American financing (transfers of wealth) and technical assistance for the people of Latin America – all within the framework of Operation Pan America.
On March 13, 1961, President John F. Kennedy announced his Latin American agenda at a reception for the members of Congress and Latin American republics’ diplomatic corps. In point 2, Kennedy mentions the Inter-American Economic and Social Council (IA-ECOSOC). The State Department history can be found HERE.
Kennedy then went on to list the ten points of his agenda for Latin America – all using American taxpayer money and resources.
April 14, 1961 – JFK statement upon the departure of the U.S. delegation for a meeting of the European Policy Committee of OEEC noting the U.S. ratification of the convention establishing the Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) which succeeds the OEEC. The OEEC was the organization established to implement the Marshall Plan which turned out to be the imposition of an economic management structure over the top of the European nation-states. The result of course is the European Union and the European Commission sitting over the top of the Europe.
OECD and the Alliance for Progress
On May 17, 1961, President John F. Kennedy gave an Address before the Canadian Parliament in Ottawa. The following are significant excerpts from the Address:
Third, let us turn to the less-developed nations in the southern half of the globe-those who struggle to escape the bonds of mass misery which appeals to our hearts as well as to our hopes. Both your nation and mine have recognized our responsibilities to these new nations. Our people have given generously, if not always effectively. We could not do less. And now we must do more.
For our historic task in this embattled age is not merely to defend freedom. It is to extend its writ and strengthen its covenant-to peoples of different cultures and creeds and colors, whose policy or economic system may differ from ours, but whose desire to be free is no less fervent than our own. Through the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development and the Development Assistance Group, we can pool our vast resources and skills, and make available the kind of long-term capital, planning and know-how without which these nations will never achieve independent and viable economies, and without which our efforts will be tragically wasted. I propose further that the OECD establish a Development Center, where citizens and officials, and students and professional men of the Atlantic area and the less-developed world can meet to study in common the problems of economic development.
Operation Pan America
A. General definition: Operation Pan America is not an undertaking limited by time, with objectives to be attained in a short period; rather, it is a reorientation of hemispheric policy, intended to place Latin America, by a process of full appraisement, In a position to participate more effectively in the defense of the West, with a growing sense of Vitality and a greater development of its capacities. Thus, Operation Pan America is more than a mere program; it is an entire policy.
Money for the rebuilding of Europe was provided through the Marshall Plan with the guidance for collectivization provided by the OEEC (renamed OECD for collectivization of Latin America). You’ll notice in the presentation, the collectivization of the nations of Europe was accomplished by international agreements characterized to the public as trade agreements. The middle stage before an Economic Union is achieved is a Common Market.
In a paper written by Salvador Rivera Ph.D for the Independent Institute titled, Jacob K. Javits and Latin American Economic Integration, he describes Javits’ interest in the concept of Common Markets.
In 1967 – trade policy for change from tariffs to economic policy for collectivization towards the goal of a common market.
United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD)
When the international agreements on the global system were being negotiated, the subject areas included an economic triad comprised of institutions for global finance, labor and a trade organization:
International Labor Organization (ILO)
World Bank and International Monetary Fund (IMF)
International Trade Organization (ITO)
The agreements on the first two subject areas were completed. The third subject area concluded with the Charter of Havana (1947). The Charter was sent to the senate to be ratified in 1948. The senate refused to ratify the Charter due to concerns that it would lead to a loss of national sovereignty so it was never ratified. What we are living through now proves that the 1947 Senate was correct in their assessment.
The Bretton Woods Conference never concluded. Instead, they apparently continued to negotiate on the trade issues until 1994 when the World Trade Organization (WTO) was formally established under the UN system. Trade issues were negotiated under the Generalized Agreements on Trade and Tariffs (GATT – Bretton Woods) in Rounds effectively beginning with the Kennedy Round in 1964.
Also in 1964, the UN established the United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD) to continue negotiations that began in Havana in the early 1940s. In 2014, the UNCTAD published a 50th anniversary history of the of the UNCTAD. Chapter I begins the history of the Havana Charter (Page 2 of the report, Page 19 of the pdf).
If you only look at this period of history, you will see how the American people have been betrayed and how they made us pay for our own demise as a sovereign nation-state. In my opinion, all that are still living should be hung for treason. Those who are dead should have a special head stone – “here lies a traitor to the republic – may he rot in hell”.
In a report that was posted on the Inter-American Development Bank website (now scrubbed), a powerpoint was posted on the Stages of Development for the European Union. They are the same stages that the U.S. has been put through to subvert our nation and establish the region of the Americas under the UN System. The following is the slide on page 23:
In a report titled Dossiers that was found on the Club of Rome website, on page 55, the author provides the background information for how David Rockefeller became involved with Aurelio Peccei. Alexander King was the Director of Science for the OECD when he met Aurelio Peccei. Aurelio Peccei and Alexander King were the founders of the Club of Rome.