Nuremberg principles explained by former AUT law lecturer Amy Benjamin

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Pictured above: Nuremberg’s Hangman’s Bridge.

By Catherine Austin Fitts

History teaches us that there is a wide divergence between the principles we espouse versus what we actually do. If the central banking-warfare model is the fundamental economic model on the planet, it is not surprising that we are financially dependent on war and organized crime. Many of us make our money killing, stealing and controlling – or working for those who do.

After several decades of globalization, with trillions disappearing from the US federal government,and explosive global corruption, it has become increasingly fashionable for those in power to simply ignore domestic and international law. The message of the last few decades is “crime pays”.

Einstein said: “Technological progress is like an axe in the hands of a pathological criminal.”

Part of the challenge is an explosion in invisible weaponry and digital technology that has made it increasingly possible for those who have excelled at these technologies – remote control of planes, hacking bank accounts, weather warfare, entrainment and mind control – to literally get away with murder.

It’s hard to defend yourself against invisible technology if you don’t appreciate that it exists.

In this interview, law specialist Amy Benjamin gives briefing on the Nuremberg Principles – the principles of international law that emerged from the Nuremberg Trials at the end of World War II.

We discuss the Nuremberg Code – one of the most important set of standards for medical ethics. Amy taught the Nuremberg Principles in her international law classes at the School of Law a the Auckland University of Technology (until September 2021 when she resigned).

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