Schiller Video Ekstra, rapport om Schiller Instituttets konference i Berlin den 25. september "Et århundrede program for genopbygning af verdensøkonomien".

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1. del: Taler af Helga Zepp-LaRouche om historien bag den anti-vækst "grønne" bevægelse, Hal Cooper om en fast forbindelse over Beringstrædet, og en introduktion om den ukrainsk-russisk geokemiker Vladimir Vernadskijs arbejde:

 

 

2. del: Taler af Dr. Sergei Cherkasov fra Russian State Geological Vernadsky Museum of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Portia Tarumbwa-Strid, Schiller Institut i Tyskland's Vice-Præsident. om Afrika, og en tysk ingeniør om atomkraft:

 

 

 

 
 
The following is a short report in English about the
great infrastructure project conference held in Berlin on Sep. 25, 2010:
 
Schiller Institute in Germany Held Conference on
Worldwide Development Projects
 
Sept. 27 (LPAC)--In stark contrast to the failed and discredited
policies of "sustainable growth" and "good governance," which
were once more shoved down the throats of underdeveloped nations
by German Chancellor Angela Merkel during her speech at the
Millennium Development Goals summit at the UN, the international
Schiller Institute under the leadership of its President Helga
Zepp-LaRouche, held a conference Sept. 25, in Berlin, to promote
the immediate return to the imperative of building a global
system of infrastructure corridors, in order to create the
conditions under which every human being may once and for all
enjoy a prosperous and optimistic future.
       Keynote speeches were presented by Schiller Institute
President Helga Zepp-LaRouche; Dr. Hal Cooper of Cooper
Consulting Co., a leading infrastructure specialist; Dr. Sergei
Cherkasov, a chief expert on raw materials and transport
corridors, who works in the Russian State Geological Vernadsky
Museum of the Russian Academy of Sciences; and Portia
Tarumbwa-Strid, the Schiller Institute's Vice-President.
Additional remarks were provided by nuclear physicist Veit
Ringel, a former long-time professional operator in the Nuclear
Research Center at Rossendorf near Dresden.
       Mrs. Zepp-LaRouche later summed up the event by saying: "The
audience realized that the presentations were of a fundamentally
different nature than what is usually delivered. It became clear
that we do represent the alternative to Merkel's policies which
are otherwise constantly being advertised as without
alternative."
       In her keynote address she made clear that, four decades
ago, the idea was still widely upheld that famine and disease
would soon be overcome, if existing methods of science and
technology would be efficiently applied. It was due to the social
engineering techniques of oligarchical trusts, such as the Club
of Rome, that the masses of the population came to believe the
frankly satanic assertion that the world was overpopulated, and
that the limited resources were insufficient to develop of the so
called Third World. Today, as the the U.S.A. and Europe are
teetering on the edge of a dark age, the only possible remedy
would be to instantly replace all so called "green" policies with
the perspective of rebuilding the world with such projects as the
North American Water and Power Alliance, the Bering Strait
Tunnel, the Eurasian Land-Bridge and the African Transaqua
project.
       Dr. Hal Cooper stunned the listeners by the fact that the
Bering Strait project had initially been proposed as early as
1845, but that this was now to be brought up at the next G-20
summit in Korea by the Russian government. He laid out a thorough
topography and perspective of what this would involve as a phase
change in the global political economy. "This project would
create 1.2 million skilled jobs and will transform this area into
the most important center of trade globally," said Cooper. This
would immediately integrate into those parts of the Eurasian
Landbridge which have already been built or are in the planning
phase, leading into China, Southwest Asia, Iran and into Turkey,
going into Europe. "This new platform will result in a general
upshift for everybody," Dr. Cooper said, adding that the Bering
Strait Tunnel would even be easier to construct than the
Eurotunnel which connects France and England. The Bering Strait
Tunnel would combine rail traffic, oil and natural gas lines,
electrical transmission and communication systems based on fiber
optics.
       Dr. Cooper was followed by Dr. Cherkasov's presentation on
the implications of building development corridors across the
Eurasian continent, and how this would put an end to the
environmentalists' claim that raw materials depots were limited.
"If we deplete the ore with 1.5% of copper concentration, we will
then develop the technology to process ore with 0.5% copper
concentration, and eventually we can extract copper from seawater
or from the air. It all depends on the technology," Cherkasov
said.
       He elaborated extensively on the historical Trans-Siberian
Railroad project, which was built between 1890 and 1916, solely
by Russian state investment and Russian workforce. It was
regarded as being impossible to build, too expensive, and too
labor-intensive, especially the region circumventing the Lake
Baikal. It was the pioneering spirit and the enduring vision of
its engineers and workers which made this miracle possible. Today
the Trans-Siberian Railroad is still operating on its limit,
while it has transformed small towns such as Novosibirsk into
major industrial centers. Cherkasov is expecting similar
developments, once the rail link between central Siberia and the
Bering Strait will be built. Some of the silver, nickel, and gold
deposits he showed on a diagram were larger than the entire
landmass of Germany, which made a huge impression on the
participants.
       Portia Tarumbwa-Strid, the Schiller Institute's
Vice-President, coupled her presentation on the Transaqua
Project, which would develop abundant water resources to green
the deserts of North Africa, with an urgent appeal to stop the
neo-colonial genocide which takes place under the current EU
Commission's "Desertec" hoax. Her presentation integrated a study
by the Italian Dr. Vichi of the Bonifica engineering company in
Rome. Already 30 years ago it became clear that Africa's economy
can only be transformed by large pan-African infrastructure
projects. Dr. Vichi's "Transaqua" study was done in 1982, and it
has been not a lack of information, but rather a lack of
political interest and will, that the Transaqua Project has not
yet been built. By diverting water from the Congo River into Lake
Chad, the entirety of the region can be transformed into one of
the largest labor markets in the world, which would involve many
of the 20 million Africans living in this region, who are now
threatened with extinction by famine and poverty.
       Mrs. Tarumbwa-Strid, who is originally from Zimbabwe,  gave
an extensive quote by Bismarck's advisor Kardorff, who had said
in that the Germans could not afford to have colonies, the way
the Dutch and the British do, but that it was Bismarck's policy
to create an African labor market and to hand it over to the
Africans. This, Mrs. Tarumbwa-Strid stressed, is the opposite of
Germany's current position and the EU's position today. "If the
Germans are unwilling to change their attitude, we will go to the
Chinese for development," she concluded.
       Finally, Veit Ringel, an experienced nuclear physicist, and
former member of the Academy of Sciences of the German Democratic
Republic (former East Germany), made a plea for the pebble bed
nuclear reactor, of which Germany's scientists had once been
proud. Mr. Ringel is an expert in medical applications of
radioisotopes, and is dedicated to stopping the nonsensical
propaganda of so-called "dangerous nuclear waste." "Everything is
a matter of doses. Most radiation does not harm you at all." The
event was concluded with a rousing applause from the 120 people
in the audience.
       After the event, Helga Zepp-LaRouche's made a passionate
appeal to a cadre of leaders in her organization: "We have to
create a global movement of people who rejoice over the
perspective of developing the world, of people who sense an urge
to fight famine and underdevelopment right now. We have to
integrate more people into such projects like NAWAPA. People
should feel proud to participate in this great endeavor. We have
to show that we are serious about it." This, however, goes out to
everybody who has not succumbed to the eco-imperialist Zeitgeist.
[dgt]
 
Video coverage of the conference will be available later this week.
 
Schiller Institute in Denmark
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