Australia – The Lima Declaration

Written by gad123

The United Nations Lima Declaration of 1975 ushered in the New World Order for Australia and the world. This video tells you how it happened from the Australian perspective.

A copy of The United Nations Lima Declaration may be obtained from the United Nations in your Capital City, or the department of Foreign Affairs in Canberra. While you are on the phone ask them how many treaties, declarations, conventions, etc exist. Ask for copies. Ask for the complete set, including that of The International Treaty on Civil & Political Rights. (The Bill of No Rights).

The following are some of the recommendations of The Lima Declaration.

Resolution 5 ——– Recognizing the urgent need to bring about the establishment of a New International Economic Order based on equity, Sovereign equity, Inter-dependence and co-operation as has been expressed in the declaration and program of action on the establishment of a New International Economic Order in order to transform the present structure of economic relations.

Resolution 27 ——– Developed Countries such as Australia should expand it’s imports from developing countries.

Resolution 28 ——– Requires that developing countries increase their Industrial growth by more than the 8% recommended in earlier United Nations meetings and increase their exports by 350% by year 2000.

Resolution 35 ——– Developed Countries (Australia) should transfer technical, financial, and capital goods to developing countries to accomplish resolution 28 above.

Resolution 59 ——– The developed countries should adopt the following measures.

  • (a) Progressive elimination or reduction of tariff and non-tariff barriers, and other obstacles to trade, taking into account the special characteristics of the trade of the developing countries, with a view to improving the international framework for the conduct of world trade. Adherence to the fullest extent possible to the principle of the “standstill” on imports from developing countries and recognition of the need for prior consultation where feasible and appropriate in the event that special circumstances warrant a modification of the “standstill”.
  • (b) Adoption of trade measures designed to ensure increased exports of manufactured and semi-manufactured products including processed agricultural products from the developing to the developed countries:
  • (c) Facilitate development of new and strengthen existing policies, taking into account their economic structure and economic, social and security objectives, which would encourage their industries which are less competitive internationally to move progressively into more viable lines of production or into other sectors of the economy, thus leading to structural adjustments within the developed countries, and redeployment of the productive capacities of such industries to developing countries and promotion of a higher degree of utilization of natural resources and people in the latter
  • (d) Consideration by the developed countries of their policies with respect to processed and semi-processed forms of raw materials, taking full account of the interests of the developing countries in increasing their capacities and industrial potentials for processing raw materials which they export;
  • (e) Increased financial contributions to international organizations and to government or credit institutions in the developing countries in order to facilitate the promotion or financing of industrial development. Such contributions must be completely free of any kind of political conditions and should involve no economic conditions other than those normally imposed on borrowers;

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