Friday, May 6, 2016

Iran and Nuclear Power

The focus has been on the Iranian nuclear power agreement. The plan for the international government opened the door to the dialogue between the United States and Iran, but the issue of conflict resolution must be addressed first. This is how the international government addresses nuclear power.

Before the Iraq War started, Saddam Hussein sent his nuclear scientists to Iran. He was probably hoping that Iran would support him during the conflict, or keep them safe to return to Iraq following the war. They didn't support him, probably because of the horrific eight year Iran-Iraq War that was one of the bloodiest in the history of mankind.

Having nuclear power puts Iran in an interesting place geographically--if you look at the region as a continuum of frequency from east and west and from north and south.

Its north to south place in the continuum is Russia--Iran--Yemen and the failed state of Somalia, and east to west it is China, India, Pakistan, Iran and Iraq and Syria.

Russia became Iran's mentor, but the question of whether Iran would use its nuclear capacity as a weapon is part of the continuum, because Yemen and the nations surrounding Yemen are anxious to acquire nuclear power, too. Yemen attempted to get into the elite nuclear power group, too, by working with Iran.  East to west, nuclear power makes Iran equal to India, and a wealthy nation.

If you place world peace in the center of a circle, on opposite sides of the circle is technology and its counterpoint of conflict resolution. Technology can be used to help mankind if there is a balance with conflict resolution. If there is no balance, it is used as a weapon. Iran is a technological nation, but also desires wealth and equality, and the plan for the international government offers Iran the opportunity to have it all.

The solution that the international government will offer is conflict resolution, but also an evolved form of technology that can only be used for peaceful purposes. Our three innovative technological inventions are also being opened to debate as part of the Exit Strategy for Iraq and World Peace Marketing Strategy.

The first issue to address is technological review of new inventions. With shared research, there won't be holding it back to keep it for oneself, but if there is objection that some invention is culturally not acceptable or needs natural resources that obtaining them places a burden on the people of a nation, then the invention won't be allowed to be created.

Our fifty innovative projects will be offered to the world's leaders as part of our advisory segment, and we have a way so that even the poorest nations can afford to have access to them.

Nuclear power won't be acceptable in the future at all, and we will offer information about that as information is introduced. There won't be need for it as the inventions are created and manufactured.

Before we can introduce our new technology, we too must address conflict resolution to keep the peace.