Monday, February 1, 2016

A Moment of Choice with three options

When the existing structure has proven it cannot solve a crisis, the people who are responsible for solving the problems are squeezed to let it go and start to look for a solution. If their plan does not address the root cause of the problem, it makes it worse.

They have three options. Two are untenable. 

One is to ignore the crisis and pass it on to future generations, and it takes seven generations to undo the damage that has been done. Each generation is associated with one stage of the planning process. In religion, this is to be in purgatory.  This is the slippery slope, but it is more like a slow decline to a cliff. You continue on, slowly losing power, until everyone realizes you are all in deep trouble, then there is a crash.

The second is to rely on power games. The games go against Universal Law, so there is always a backlash to the games. In religion, this is Hell. The games all end up with people dying, such as waging war, genocides, massacres or terrorism. This is also untenable, because the perpetrators of the games face the backlash.

The third option is to do what is in everyone's best interest. This is Heaven on Earth. In the planning process, each stage is associated with three steps. The third step allows you to move forward.

Our organization is addressing the issues that are global first, and then there is a continuum of frequency to the individual level. 

The plan for the international government was introduced, and we are facing the issue of conflict resolution. These are the first two proposals. The United States is also a microcosm of the entire planet, an overview concept, and the preemptive strike against Iraq was the ultimate conclusion of the power games associated with regime change. The issue of no WMD is a vital one to address because Saddam Hussein was attempting to comply with UN sanctions, which means it went against the intent of the UN Charter and went against Universal Law. That policy no longer works.

So, what will work? How does the United States satisfy our requirements for oil, and do we need a strategic location in the Middle East to defend ourselves from Iranian influences?

We now have three options. 

Karen Holmes,
Principal and Director
The World Peace Organization for the One World Government