It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.

Please white-list or disable in your ad-blocking tool.

Thank you.


Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.


Gorbachev's nwo not Bush Sr's.

page: 1

log in


posted on Oct, 2 2005 @ 08:58 PM
First note the date then look five paragraphs down into his speech. You'll see that it was Gorbachev and not Bush Sr. who reintroduced the Nazi phrase, "NEW WORLD ORDER". Here's the kicker Gorbachev had to cut this trip short. Here's why,

In his own words on 12-8-1988 " I would like to say that I have to cut short this visit to return to the Soviet Union, because late last night, it was reported to me that the earthquake that struck the trans-Caucasian Republics of the Soviet Union and particularly Armenia was extremely severe and had extremely grave consequences, devastation and great loss of life. Goodbye and thank you."

Did Gorbachev prove to our New World Order gang that they have the ability to do such things as to create earthquakes via Tesla technologies, and was there a partnership made at this time? I think so! Gorbachev on the White Trojan Horse? Sly!!! Zee

The speech---->

On December 7, 1988, Soviet General Secretary Mikhail Gorbachev addressed the United Nations General Assembly. After speaking about the recent changes in the Soviet Union, Gorbachev amazed the global community when he announced drastic cuts in the Soviet military presence in Eastern Europe and along the Chinese border -- a move that ultimately allowed Soviet satellites to choose their own paths.

Excerpts of Address by Mikhail Gorbachev
43rd U.N. General Assembly Session
December 7, 1988

Two great revolutions, the French revolution of 1789 and the Russian revolution of 1917, have exerted a powerful influence on the actual nature of the historical process and radically changed the course of world events. Both of them, each in its own way, have given a gigantic impetus to man's progress. They are also the ones that have formed in many respects the way of thinking which is still prevailing in the public consciousness.


The history of the past centuries and millennia has been a history of almost ubiquitous wars, and sometimes desperate battles, leading to mutual destruction. They occurred in the clash of social and political interests and national hostility, be it from ideological or religious incompatibility. All that was the case, and even now many still claim that this past -- which has not been overcome -- is an immutable pattern. However, parallel with the process of wars, hostility, and alienation of peoples and countries, another process, just as objectively conditioned, was in motion and gaining force: The process of the emergence of a mutually connected and integral world.

Further world progress is now possible only through the search for a consensus of all mankind, in movement toward a new world order. We have arrived at a frontier at which controlled spontaneity leads to a dead end. The world community must learn to shape and direct the process in such a way as to preserve civilization, to make it safe for all and more pleasant for normal life. It is a question of cooperation that could be more accurately called "co-creation" and "co-development." The formula of development "at another's expense" is becoming outdated. In light of present realities, genuine progress by infringing upon the rights and liberties of man and peoples, or at the expense of nature, is impossible.

[edit on 2-10-2005 by cyberzee]'

MOD EDIT: Please don't copy-paste entire content from websites.

[edit on 10/2/2005 by cmdrkeenkid]

posted on Oct, 2 2005 @ 09:16 PM
TIME magazine:

The Gorbachev Challenge
He came, he spoke, he conquered. But his enticing call for a kinder, gentler world provides an opportunity for Bush: to recapture the initiative by offering an American vision for ending the cold war
Monday, Dec. 19, 1988

Subscribe below to instantly access this article - and over 30,000 articles in the TIME Archive. Your unlimited access will remain free during your paid subscription to TIME magazine.Much of the first half of the 20th century was dominated by the death spasms of an international system based on shifting European alliances. The subsequent 40 years have been shaped by a struggle between two rival superpowers for military and ideological supremacy in all corners of a decolonized globe. Now comes Mikhail Gorbachev with a sweeping vision of a " new world order" for the 21st century. In his dramatic speech to the United Nations last week, the Soviet President painted an alluring ghost of Christmas future in which the threat of military force would no longer be an instrument of foreign...

new topics

log in