Monday, December 9, 2013

Building Bridges by Demonstration

The plan for world peace is too immense for people in general to perceive, and so it must be done demonstration. Those who see the potential of the plan are drawn in first, and that allows others to come in. It is a small step rather than a huge leap. The idea was introduced and opened to debate to fix--secure--it at a very high level, but now the plan must grow, one tiny step at a time.  

It has been opened to debate on the government level through "World Peace" newsletter. Each issue contains a proposal and survey. By including the list of nations in which we have affiliate members, we leveraged the ambassadors to consider the plan. That allowed us to gain the attention of the U.S. government. 

World peace must come from the people, when the people are ready. The games that governments play are oppressive to the people. To get the governments to consider the plan, they have had to realize that the games no longer work, and be open to a new concept that will work. The Iraq War started to topple the U.S. power base based on military might. With the plan being supported by people in 72 nations, who are declaring they like the plan that guarantees to them their inalienable rights, the governments are listening now.

That bring us back to implementing the plan within our organization's potential independent members, who will become advisors to the governments, each functioning from his or her own area of expertise, and then opening the projects to debate. Each proposal has a "cloud" of events, projects, published materials and spin off concepts, and as each one is introduced, a team of independent members will assume responsibility for them and continue on with creating them until they reach their fruition.

Our first proposal is the U.S. Exit Strategy for Iraq, which enables the creation of a legitimate international court system to handle disputes between nations. The next is the U.S. Constitutional Amendment proposal, which requires us to take the plan for the international government to the state legislatures, and to leverage the plan on the state level, starting with the State of Oregon.

How we intend to do that is to open a crisis center to demonstrate how we solve problems in the individual level, and the community level, and then we will set up the same programs in eight Oregon cities.

Karen Holmes,