Keeping in mind that this statement is anachronistic in its fixation on the USA and was really meant to be a political message for the 1960's audience, what statement was it actually trying to make? 1. That the U.S. and its Constitution should govern the whole world? (Surely an insanely imperialistic idea.) 2. That all countries should have constitutions similar to the American one? (Still a kind of cultural imperialism, or at least jingoistic paternalism.) 3. That Communist countries should be regarded as having similar constitutions to the U.S., even if they don't? (A somewhat pointless exercise in self-delusion.) 4. That international and home-grown Communists in America should not be denied their freedoms under the Bill of Rights? (A fair point, but far afield from the dramatic situation, given that the Bill of Rights was a later addition to the Constitution and the Kohms and Yangs were essentially separately-governed entities.) 5. That there should be peace between America and the Communist world? (Also a fair point, but having little if anything to do with the establishment of the Constitution.) Other possible meanings? I get the basic emotional idea about Americans being nice swell people that should be friendly and fair to others, but what in the end does that have to do with the Constitution applying to the Soviets or the Chinese? And if I don't understand, how the heck is Cloud William supposed to?