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USMCA Was Not Trump’s Idea – Study Shows 57% Of It Contains TPP That He Opposed

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Published on: January 29, 2020

America has been sold out through Hegelian Dialectic, only it wasn’t just one step back and two steps forward, it was a giant leap forward when President Donald Trump advance the United States Mexico Canada Agreement (USMCA) and began its implementation with fellow traitors of America on Wednesday, January 29, 2010.

The Common Core Diva Lynne Taylor and I commented on the live festivities of naming the traitors in collusion with Trump as he crowed about how wonderful the USMCA would be without telling you he and Congress sold you old for thirty pieces of silver, along with American sovereignty.

We have also covered several segments on how this unconstitutional treaty effects the areas of education.

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However, it isn’t just in education.  As previous interviews indicate, the USMCA sells out America to the United Nations and global government.

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Now, while President Donald Trump did take us out of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, the Paris Accord and snuffed NAFTA, but was it all a show in order to advance the Hegelian Dialectic with a huge leap forward by wrapping them and much more up in the USMCA? I think it was.

According to the New American:

According to a study conducted by researchers from the University of Ottawa (often referred to as OttawaU), 57 percent of the text of the United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement (USMCA) is copied from the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP). Ironically, President Trump has repeatedly described the TPP as a “horrible deal.”

The study, entitled “How much of the Transpacific Partnership is in the United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement?” was published on June 26, 2019. It has since received little attention from the media, mentioned only as a blurb in Politico’s “Morning Trade,” earlier this month. A copy of the study in its entirety was found tucked away on the American Chamber of Commerce Vietnam (AmCham) website.

Comparing the USMCA to existing free trade agreements, researchers found: “The USMCA closely tracks the structure and text of the TPP. 29 out of 30 TPP chapters have equivalents in the USMCA and 72 percent of the articles in the matched USMCA chapters are found in both agreements.” In other words, not only are many of the chapter titles identical, but so are the various articles and clauses contained in them. “Furthermore, when looked at in the context of all U.S. trade agreements, the USMCA and TPP, based on their textual similarity, appear as belonging to the same generation of treaties. In other words, the USMCA, contrary to Trump’s rhetoric, does not mark a fundamental rupture in U.S. practice and has more in common with the TPP than not,” the study stated.

Conducting a high-level textual analysis of the text of the USMCA compared to previous trade agreements, the researchers found that the USMCA “continues rather than breaks with existing practice.” This runs in stark contrast to claims by both Secretary of Commerce Wilbur Ross and U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer that the USMCA represents a “new paradigm shift” in the way the United States will conduct future trade agreements.

The study further highlighted that there are “features in the USMCA that align more comfortably with pre-Trump U.S. policies and ultimately the ‘Establishment Narrative,’” a term coined by Nicolas Lamp, a former dispute settlement lawyer at the Appellate Body Secretariat of the World Trade Organization (WTO). According to the study, “Lamp identifies an ‘Establishment Narrative,’ which dominates trade textbooks and — until recently — most trade policymaking.” This “Establishment Narrative,” as both Lamp and the OttawaU study call it, is essentially the globalists’ trade agenda for forging integrated regional blocs and ultimately a one world government via economic liberalization and “free trade agreements.” Not only is this the very policy taught in schools and universities, it has also uninterruptedly dominated U.S. trade and foreign policy since 1934, continuing through the Obama administration’s push for the TPP and T-TIP multilateral integration schemes. Despite all of Trump’s anti-globalism, pro-“Americanism” rhetoric, his premier trade agreement — the USMCA — for the most part, does not deviate from the “Establishment Narrative” that has come to define U.S. and globalist trade policy.

Using a computerized model to automatically compare the text of the USMCA with a recently created database of 449 trade agreements notified to the WTO, known as the ToTA Corpus (which stands for Text of Trade Agreements), the top 10 trade agreements most resembling the USMCA were all U.S. free trade agreements; see the table below from the study:

table1In other words, the USMCA could have easily come out of the administrations of Barack Obama, George W. Bush, or Bill Clinton, with only negligible differences. In fact, others, including former Obama-era high-ranking officials, have noted the striking similarity between the TPP and the USMCA.

Well, there you go, America.  To continue to promote President Donald Trump as being “America First” is akin to promoting Benedict Arnold as an American patriot.

Admit you’ve been sold out and take the proper action to remove this man from office, along with every criminal representative and senator that voted for it (Article II, Section 4 & Article I, Section 5, Clause 2, US Constitution).

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