Saturday, December 28, 2013

Conflict Resolutions

It is a common practice at this time of the year to make New Year resolutions, to create some sort of plan for your life to make it better in some way. What better resolution to make than conflict resolutions?

That is, resolving to end the conflicts in your life.

Our focus has been on the Exit Strategy for Iraq, and ending the global genocide that came from the preemptive strike. Our organization does not have the credibility to advise governments at this time, but because the games are played on every level, we can resolve them on the individual level, and apply the same process on the international level, as if the nations are like families. We are applying the Exit Strategy stages and steps on the individual level.

The world leaders don't know how to end a genocide, because the normal reaction to end a war makes the genocide worse. But, understanding that romantic attachments turn into genocides, we can all understand the broader perspective of the global genocide. Once again I would like to recommend our remarkable Conflict Resolution brochures. They are the "light at the end of a long, dark tunnel" for anyone whose family has been torn apart.

The U.S. legal system is based on the premise that someone is presumed innocent until proven guilty because you cannot defend yourself from prejudice and ulterior motives. To end a genocide, the first step is that someone must stand up to say "stop." He or she is defending the victim of the character defamation, even if it is a judge in court.

Our organization is therefore standing up to defend Saddam Hussein, because no one has the right to judge another, and due to the fact that no weapons of mass destruction were found, it appears that he was attempting to comply with U.S. sanctions.

The games continue until an innocent person is crucified--sacrificed. "Innocent" does not necessarily imply that he was not guilty of every offense that was ever put on him, but the wider perspective that it was not in anyone's best interest to judge him, especially when it became apparent that his help in ending the insurgency would have saved many lives.

Mankind must learn to recognize the games. Everyone plays the games. The games are bad, not the people.

In the next stages of this proposal, at Oxford and Stonehenge, we will once again address that the games continue until an innocent person is sacrificed, and rather than Saddam Hussein, we will say it is the Iraqi people--especially the children--who paid a dear price in this conflict.

Karen Holmes,