The "International Paneuropean Union", also known as the "Paneuropean Movement" and the "Pan-Europa Movement" is the forerunner of the European Union which began with the publication of the manifesto "Paneuropa" by Count Richard Coudenhove-Kalergi in 1923, which introduced the idea of a unified European state without national borders. Coudenhove-Kalergi was the architect of the criminal Anti-White "Kalergi Plan" whose aim is the genocide of white people through miscegenation, and massive non-white immigration to Europe.
The stated goal of the organization is the "unity of a Christian Europe". The International Pan-European Union has four basic principles: liberalism, Christianity, social responsibility and -alleged- "pro-Europeanism":
"Christianity is the soul of Europe. Our mission is characterized by the Christian image of man and the rule of law. By calling on European community values, the Pan-Europa Union opposes all tendencies which erode the intellectual and moral force of Europe. It respects the contribution of Judaism and Islam for our mental and cultural development, something in which they inseparably share."
Among its notable members were Albert Einstein, Sigmund Freud, Thomas Mann, Léon Blum, Fridtjof Nansen, Johan Ludwig Mowinckel, Franz Werfel, Bronisław Huberman, Aristide Briand, Konrad Adenauer, Benedetto Croce, Bruno Kreisky and Georges Pompidou. Winston Churchill lauded the movement's work for a unified Europe prior to the war in his famous Zurich speech in 1946.
The organisation was prohibited by the Third Reich in 1933, and was founded again after the Second World War.