Sunday, May 22, 2016
Wading through Molasses in January
In January of 2012, the idea for the international government became a plan, and started around the planning circle. Opposing sides of the planning circle address the same ideas, but from different perspectives. Opposite to the Plan that benefits everyone is the Crisis in the Family segment and then it moves into Conflict Resolution issues.
The crises in the family are coming from the Battles of Armageddon. The battles start when one person stands on the principles, and it triggers fears in the person whose depends on the old structure for their security and support. The person whose financial support is threatened goes down into the power games, including acts of revenge.
Revenge draws together people who play five power games, including genocide, which involves character defamation. Two of the games involve weaving an illusion, and this is where the sense of log-jamming the crises occurs. Moving forward at this point in the planning circle is known as "Molasses in January."
Conflict resolution comes when those who stand on the principles assume responsibility rise in power and those who seem to have all the power by playing the games fall in power as they face the backlashes from the games. Everyone meets in the middle.
The technology team is responsible for the plan segment, and they are learning about power and abuse of power. How their inventions can be used as tools or weapons.
Many people are dying around the world from the Battles of Armageddon. For every person who dies from conflict, there is a huge loss, the extent that cannot be even imagined. Even one person's death is too much.
The first proposal is the Exit Strategy for Iraq, and we are addressing the fact that it makes more sense to handle disputes between nations in an international court system rather than the battlefield. The monies now wasted on war will go to support the people, instead.