By Jonathon Ludwig

Many onlookers who understand that the core of the British Empire’s program for depopulation and the subversion of the nation state leans upon its control of the environmentalist movement, have found it somewhat paradoxical that British puppet Stephen Harper of Canada has made headlines this summer by passing sweeping reforms under the C-38 “omnibus” bill, which has overturned decades of environmentalist legislation designed to stop development in the name of “wildlife conservation”. This reform has thus opened up new corridors for streamlined resource extraction across the board. British sponsored environmental groups have been abandoned, and have been screaming all across Canada, but with very little resistance from the opposition NDP party which has up until now represented the voice of Green in Canada. In fact, in the weeks before and after being sworn in to the Queen’s Privy Council on September 18 2012, NDP leader Thomas Mulcair has uncharacteristically come out defending both the Alberta oil sands, as well as the new Ensbridge pipeline to the pacific.

Why the anomalies?

Conservative Natural Resources Minister Joe Oliver, speaking to a group of Asian businessmen has promised that Canada hopes to build infrastructure to liquefy and export nine billion cubic feet per day of Liquefied Natural Gas (LNG) to Asia through five proposed coastal plans. With the building of new pipelines from Alberta and BC to the Pacific starting with Ensbridge, and China’s existential need for fossil fuels for its survival, the risk of China falling prey to the addiction of Canada’s cheap resources is very real. The British of course, are intent on loosening the bonds of survival which have thus far held Russia and China together against the British drive for World War and are deploying every asset available to do so. This fact is especially pertinent as the schism deepens between China and Australia due to Australia’s hosting two U.S. Military bases antagonistic to China. As China currently imports a vast portion of its natural gas needs from Australia, we must ask: Is Canada being set up to replace Australia’s role as supplier of China’s natural gas needs? Surely, the Chinese ambassador to Australia’s new job as ambassador to Canada provides a clue.

The proposal by state owned China National Offshore Oil Co (CNOOC) to purchase Canada’s Nexen gas company for $15.1 billion should be viewed within this greater context. If this deal, now held up in court due to the fact that CNOOC is a state owned company, should pass, a flurry of other state owned energy companies primarily from Asia and the Middle East promise to follow with similar purchases with Korea, Kuwait and Malaysia already topping the list. According to BP’s Statistical Review of World Energy Report of June 2012, of all remaining private global (not state controlled) oil reserves, 62% are found in Canada’s oil sands. 10.6% of overall world oil reserves are in Canada.

It is appropriate to here point out, that were it not for the demand from Asia’s markets, the “Plan of the North” set in motion by the now fallen Quebec Liberal Party of Jean Charest never would have begun. Quebec is now engaged in applying the “Alberta oil sand” model of resource extraction under the $80 billion PPP investment into opening up Quebec’s resource rich north. Just like the Alberta oil sand model, the Quebec model entails zero nation building, but is based entirely upon the logic of converting minerals into money as fast as possible.

Were the “Three Power Alliance” of Russia, China, and the USA adopted in the short term however, coinciding with a Global Glass-Steagall re-organization of the financial system, not only could the threat of thermonuclear World War be avoided into the long term, but a nuclear renaissance could be unleashed financed through the productive credit issued by a global network of Hamiltonian National Banks. Under a crash program of thorium fourth generation reactors leading to fusion energy, Geopolitical manipulation around humanity’s reliance on finite fossil fuels would no longer be used to the advantage of the British Empire as it is now, but rather an unbounded potential for growth would be realized and the creation of new resources in the benefit of all would be the result.