EU Staff Can Create Whatever New Laws They Want to Create

Vernon Coleman

The Treaty of Lisbon, which Gordon Brown signed on Britainís behalf, gives unelected eurocrats working for the EU the authority to create whatever laws they want to create. It is interesting to note that Adolf Hitler had similar powers, having given himself the authority to issue laws as and when he saw fit. Brown and other British politicians claimed that the Treaty of Lisbon was of so little constitutional significance that there was no need to hold a referendum in Britain to discuss its contents. Citizens were repeatedly assured that the Treaty was simply a tidying up exercise.

It was, of course, Hitler who wrote that people `more readily fall victims to the big lie than the small lie, since it would never come into their heads to fabricate colossal untruths, and they would not believe that others could have the impudence to distort the truth so infamously.í

In addition to his view about the size of a lie being important, Hitler also claimed that if a lie was to be believed it should be repeated as often as possible. He argued that if lies were repeated frequently they would, eventually, be confused with the truth by the greater part of the population.

Taken from The EU: The Truth About the Fourth Reich by Daniel J Beddowes and Flavio Cipollini.

Available on Amazon as an ebook and a paperback.

Copyright Vernon Coleman July 2019