Ex-Mexican President Vicente Fox on CNN
In his autobiographical book “Revolution of Hope,” former Mexican president Vicente Fox admits he pushed for a European Union-style merger of the U.S., Canada and Mexico, validating a central argument of WND staff writer Jerome R. Corsi’s New York Times best-selling book, “The Late Great USA: The Coming Merger with Mexico and Canada.”
On page 101, Fox writes: “I proposed a ‘NAFTA Plus’ plan to President Bush and Canada’s Prime Minister Jean Chr?tien to move us toward a single continental economic union, modeled on the European example.”
On the next page, Fox notes the White House was reluctant for this theme to be discussed openly.
“Bush shot the idea down,” Fox continued. “The White House sent word that life would be easier if this Mexican cowboy would stop raising hackles with his talk of a North American Union.”
“Evidently, George Bush forgot to brief Vicente Fox before he began his book tour,” Corsi commented.
“Just give Vicente Fox a microphone,” Corsi told WND. “That’s the best way to bring the SPP out of the shadows and expose the real conspirators, George Bush and Vicente Fox, not those of us who are pointing to government websites and asking questions.
Corsi pointed out that at the third annual Security and Prosperity Partnership meeting in August, Bush told a Fox News reporter that anyone who thought the SPP could evolve into a North American Union was a conspiracy theorist.
“Now what’s Bush going to say?” Corsi asked. “Vicente Fox has spilled the beans, admitting he was the chief conspirator in the plan to bring the North American Union into reality.”
As WND reported last week, Fox admitted on CNN’s “Larry King Live” show that he and Bush had a plan to extend NAFTA to the tip of South America through the proposed Free Trade Area of the Americas, or FTAA.
Responding to a question from a CNN viewer, Fox told King he and Bush planned to evolve the Western Hemisphere free trade agreements into a regional currency.
According to a transcript posted on the CNN website, King asked Fox, “It’s going to be like the euro dollar, you mean?”
Fox responded: “Well, that would be long, long term. I think the processes to go, first step into is trading agreement. And then further on, a new vision, like we are trying to do with NAFTA.”
In his book, Fox is open in his support for globalism and his determination to create a North American Union, Corsi said, pointing out he portrays Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez as the villain who blocked the North American Union plan.
On page 317 of his book, Fox writes: “At summits I took every opportunity to advocate clearly for free-market policies; showing what sound economics could do to fund social justice; arguing for globalism, NAFTA and the Free Trade Area of the Americas.”
In the next sentence, Fox tags Chavez for blocking the plan.
“This was a red cape to Hugo [Chavez],” Fox wrote. “He [Chavez] has a blind hatred of George W. Bush and the United States. It is easy to get that bull to charge.”
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