August 28-31, 2000 – Millennium World Peace Summit: About three months after the United Religions was formed one week before the Millennium Summit for the world’s political leaders was held, there was a meeting held at the United Nations called the Millennium World Peace Summit. This was the first religious meeting ever held at the United Nations. The supposed concept behind this meeting was to bring about cooperation between the religious leaders of the world and the political leaders of the world, but almost certainly to begin the final push for a single false religion as planned by the New World Order. The Summit was sponsored by Ted Turner, who had gifted $1billion to the UN. Because he put up the money, Turner was the keynote speaker for the meeting. There were about a thousand religious leaders in attendance from all over the world. The hope of the World Peace Summit was to engage religious and spiritual leadership as an interfaith ally to the United Nations in its quest for peace, global understanding and international cooperation. The formation of a World Council of Religious Leaders was one of the stated goals of the Millennium World Peace Summit which brings to pass the stated goal of the father of ‘interfaithism’, Robert Muller.
“We have brought the world together as far as we can politically. To bring about a true world government, the world must be brought together spiritually. What we need is a United Nations of Religions.” – Robert Muller – Former Assistant Secretary General at the UN
Remember, this was the year 2000. The turn of the millennium only comes once every one thousand years. Consequently, expectations were very high. At the Millennium World Peace Summit, the religious leaders signed a declaration for world peace. More importantly, they established the International Advisory Council of religious leaders. This was to be a liaison between the religious leaders of the world and the political leaders of the world. The purpose was to engage religious leaders in promoting the plans of the World Community in its pursuit of global governance instead of working against them.
This was important because the political leaders realized the religious leaders could sabotage their efforts. The religious leaders were in pulpits, looking eye-to-eye with their people every week. They were dedicating their babies, marrying their young people and burying their dead. They were in their homes. Their influence was so vast. So, they established this liaison council to consult continually with the political leaders of the world in order to bring about this cooperation between politics and religion—between the political powers of the world and the religious leaders of the world. So, it was mission accomplished.
One week after the Millennium World Peace Summit, the political leaders of the world converged upon the United Nations for the UN Millennium Summit. Remember, this was the turn of the millennium. Expectations were very high and attendance was very high. The political leaders did several things at this meeting, but the main thing they did was to adopt what was called the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). They set eight MDGs: 1) Eradicate extreme poverty and hunger; 2) Achieve universal primary education; 3) Promote gender equality and empower women; 4) Reduce child mortality; 5) Improve maternal health; 6) Combat HIV/AIDS, malaria and other diseases; 7) Ensure environmental sustainability and; 8) Develop a global partnership for development. The main purpose of the Millennium Development Goals was to unite all the nations of the world in working together to reach these goals.
Built into the Millennium Development Goals was a plan for massive wealth redistribution, which is the central plank in the platform of international socialism. The goals were now set for an international socialist agenda—all to be administered by the United Nations and to be cooperated with by the religions of the world. Although these goals seem admirable on the surface, they are communistic goals. Most religious goals are typically to draw closer to God, bring their families closer to God, and become more spiritual. None of these are among the 8 goals.