The European Union — Coming to a state near you?

How far down the rabbit hole will we have to follow the mad hare before we realize that we are in a lunatic asylum?

Alice in wonderland 2

On May 12th, I posted an article titled Bureaucratic supremacy, the U.S. and the European Union, suggesting that even though the United States of Obama is not a member of the European Union (EU) it is becoming increasingly similar. Unelected bureaucrats already “enact” more laws than does the Congress, which has transferred much of its legislative power to them. How much further can we fall down the hole before we begin the difficult climb back up?

The following video was posted at the Alex Jones Operation Paul Revere InfoWars site. I usually don’t bother with InfoWars stuff because Mr. Jones is often more than a bit nutty. However, he seems to have had little if any input in this video and it’s very good. Watching it will not waste the nearly thirty – three minutes spent.

According to an article at Financial Times, President Obama

has waded into the fraught debate about Britain’s constitutional future by stressing US interest in a “united” kingdom that remains a full member of the EU.

. . . .
Mr Obama said it was “hard to imagine” the European project going well without Britain, or Britain benefiting from being “excluded from political decisions that have an enormous impact”. “I’m sure that the people of Great Britain will make the right decision,” he said. [Emphasis added.]

The impact of EU political decisions on Britain is, indeed, “enormous,” and that’s the problem. Britain needs to make their impact less damaging to her by getting out of the EU.

Will the United States of Obama become a part of the EU via The Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership (TTIP, also known as the Transatlantic Free Trade Area, abbreviated as TAFTA) as did formerly Great Britain via an earlier Free Trade Agreement? Moving on to membership in the EU was then easy.


It is an unpleasant prospect. Would there then be no more “illegal immigration” because all immigration would become legal and unlimited? We are already moving swiftly in that direction via Executive Decrees and administration refusals to obey, much less to enforce, our laws. Our laws would no longer be “our laws” to the extent that they infringe on those of an EU-US conglomerate.

Oh well. It might be interesting.

About danmillerinpanama

I was graduated from Yale University in 1963 with a B.A. in economics and from the University of Virginia School of law, where I was the notes editor of the Virginia Law Review in 1966. Following four years of active duty with the Army JAG Corps, with two tours in Korea, I entered private practice in Washington, D.C. specializing in communications law. I retired in 1996 to sail with my wife, Jeanie, on our sailboat Namaste to and in the Caribbean. In 2002, we settled in the Republic of Panama and live in a very rural area up in the mountains. I have contributed to Pajamas Media and Pajamas Tatler. In addition to my own blog, Dan Miller in Panama, I an an editor of Warsclerotic and contribute to China Daily Mail when I have something to write about North Korea.
This entry was posted in Congress, Democracy, Economics, Elections, England, European Union, Federal Agencies, Formerly Great Britain, Freedom, Government reliance, History, Illegal immigration, Law and Order, Legalization, Legislation, Libruls, Obama, Obama's America, Political Correctness, Politics, States' Rights, United States of Obama, Voting and tagged , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

4 Responses to The European Union — Coming to a state near you?

  1. Brittius says:

    Jones always reminds me of W.C. Fields.

  2. Tom Carter says:

    I don’t know much about TAFTA, but it’s highly unlikely that a non-European nation would ever become part of the EU unless it is re-invented as something else. Even the membership of Turkey is very controversial because it’s mostly not in Europe, in addition to being a country under Muslim rule.

    The way things are going, the EU is struggling in many areas, the Euro is in danger, and many member states are very unhappy. It’s more likely that the EU itself will slowly melt away.

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