Reform Treaty – Treason by any other name

Cranmer writes:

While demands for a referendum
gather apace, which Gordon Brown’s government intends to resist at all
costs, the analysis of the implications of the Reform Treaty have
focused on three main areas. Firstly, the Treaty gives the EU legal
personality and distinct corporate existence; secondly, the EU acquires
its own political President and Foreign Minister, to be complemented by
its own diplomatic corps and Public Prosecutor; and thirdly, it
abolishes the ‘two pillars’ distinction between the supranational
‘Community’ bodies and the intergovernmental ‘National’ bodies. That
these are the attributes of statehood are undeniable and undenied. In
fact, all that remains is for the EU to acquire the power to impose
taxes and declare war.

But perhaps the most significant aspect
the Reform Treaty is that it renders all British subjects real citizens
of the new EU state. Certainly, the notion of citizenship was
introduced in the Maastricht Treaty of 1992, but it was notional and
attached to membership of one of the nation states that constitute the
Union. It has had no supranational dimension because the EU did not
exist as a corporate legal entity.

The Reform Treaty, however,
is a constitution which is separate from and superior to the
constitutions of each member state. It codifies a body of law to which
each EU citizen shall be subject, and this citizenship shall be imposed
and may not be renounced. Yet the treasonable nature of this Treaty has
received no scrutiny at all, for it undermines the constitutional
position of the Monarch, and renders her impotent to the new suzerain
power.

Treason is defined as ‘violation by a subject of
allegiance to the sovereign or to the state’. Section Three of the
Treason Felony Act of 1848 asserts that condemnation is incurred ‘If
any person whatsoever shall, within the United Kingdom or without,
compass, imagine, invent, devise or intend to deprive or depose our
most gracious Lady the Queen…from the style, honour, or royal name of
the imperial crown of the United Kingdom.’

By endowing the EU
with legal personality, the Reform Treaty renders Her Majesty subject
to a foreign political entity, arraignable in foreign courts, and
obliged to obey all past and future judgements. Her role as a
constitutional monarch has thereby been annulled: her new status as a
citizen of the EU has rendered her, like the rest of the British
people, ‘subject to the duties imposed thereby’.

Queen
Elizabeth I stated: ‘To no power whatsoever is my crown subject save to
that of Christ the King of Kings.’ Queen Elizabeth II may not boast the
same, for the EU supplants even Christ in its laws and declarations.

Yet
Gordon Brown is a Privy Counsellor, and swore an oath ‘To bear faith
and allegiance to the Crown and to defend its jurisdiction and powers
against all foreign…persons…or states.’

Is not the Prime Minister, and any other MP who supports this treaty guilty of treason?

When this treaty comes before parliament it will be known to the people as

The Act of Treason

As a discussion point, this now leaves our Police and Armed Forces with a predicament. It is that they have sworn allegiance to the Crown (the State), not the government. At what point are the Armed Forces going to be asked to renounce that allegiance?.

Is this why Brown's government is making sure that our Police and Armed Forces are overstretched, under manned, under equipped, and in the case of the Armed Forces fully tied up in Iraq and Afghanistan instead of at home.

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About IanPJ

Ian Parker-Joseph, former Leader of the Libertarian Party UK, who currently heads PDPS Internet Hosting and the Personal Deed Poll Services company, has been an IT industry professional for over 20 years, providing Business Consulting, Programme and Project Management, specialising in the recovery of Projects that have failed in a process driven world. Ian’s experience is not limited to the UK, and he has successfully delivered projects in the Middle East, Africa, US, Russia, Poland, France and Germany. Working within different cultures, Ian has occupied high profile roles within multi-nationals such as Nortel and Cable & Wireless. These experiences have given Ian an excellent insight into world events, and the way that they can shape our own national future. His extensive overseas experiences have made him all too aware of how the UK interacts with its near neighbours, its place in the Commonwealth, and how our nation fits into the wider world. He is determined to rebuild many of the friendships and commercial relationships with other nations that have been sadly neglected over the years, and would like to see greater energy and food security in these countries, for the benefit of all. Ian is a vocal advocate of small government, individual freedom, low taxation and a minimum of regulation. Ian believes deeply and passionately in freedom and independence in all areas of life, and is now bringing his professional experiences to bear in the world of politics.
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