Monday, January 26, 2015

Your Excellency: Simple and Logical Solutions

Our organization is working to introduce a plan for an international government.

The economic foundation for he international government is based on the following criteria:

The most progressive nations may be applying principles that are oppressive to the people, and a far higher foundation involves finding a niche and making win-win agreements.

The economic departments will make trade agreements, which supersede existing treaties. The transition will be gradual, not forced by expediency. Imagine how difficult it would be to tear apart the old structure and replace it with the new. Our agreements with the world leaders involve offering solutions that send out ripples of effects, but do not appear to be difficult to instate because the steps are small, simple and logical.

If it becomes apparent that the present international structure is inadequate, the most logical solution is to do what is in everyone's best interest. For example, the global warming crisis solution involves turning the solution over to the experts in the field who have been denied a voice due to political interference. The blockage has come because the good of the few is more accepted than what is in everyone's best interest.

Rampant gamesmanship is not tolerated in the international government. Greed has resulted in oppressive actions that have torn apart infrastructure and lives. Imagine how the economic might a nation has is no longer based on oppressive policies. The solution is to consider its population to be its greatest asset.

Each nation exports goods and services, and this is its logical niche. What is not apparent is the traditional niche that was lost when the nation was "civilized." Civilization has done great harm to nations. Industrialization has eased the life of the people and how many people can get by without a phone? But, relying on it and competing with other nations that rely on it and the speed in which inventions are replaced by higher functioning devices puts a strain on entrepreneurship and innovation. An individual must be able to compete with major corporations that have the resources to manufacture devices. The solution is to consider what makes each nation and each individual unique, and this is what our organization's advisors will help nations and individuals to discover.

Yours for peace,

Karen Holmes,