Joe Wolverton, II, J.D.
October 25, 2015
Despite evidence to the contrary, one commentator recently tried convincing readers that there is no connection between the Department of Justice’s “Strong Cities Network” and the United Nations.
“First, it should be noted that Strong Cities Network is NOT a government body at all,” writes Patrick Wood of technocracy.com, “but rather a Non-Governmental Organization (NGO) with no connection to any government, or even the United Nations!”
Wood apparently is projecting his own unfounded hopes on a program that is not only tied to the UN, but is also bound to it by being the source of the globalist philosophy upon which the scheme is built.
As I reported on October 6, the Strong Cities Network (SCN) is a program hatched by the Department of Justice wherein control of local law enforcement is handed over to a London-based think-tank called the Institute for Strategic Dialogue (ISD).
In Europe, ISD has gained a reputation for being committed to the identification and targeting of “far right extremists.” Now, four American cities — New York, Atlanta, Denver, and Minneapolis — have become part of the ISD’s Strong Cities Network.
As for the organization’s ties to the UN, consider Attorney General Loretta Lynch’s announcement at the UN, wherein she stated:
connecting those localities to one another — as the Strong Cities Network is doing — is not only a powerful way to lift up our communities worldwide. It also sends a message about who we are and what we aspire to be — as an alliance of nations and as a global community.
It’s not just any old alliance that is behind the ISD. A quick search of the group’s website reveals the identity of its Board of Trustees: a cadre of internationalists that is second to none.
This article was posted: Sunday, October 25, 2015 at 7:52 am