Friday, August 21, 2015

Your Excellency: The Faith of the Pure Ray, The Ramayana Teaches us about Security

Your Excellency:

As of today, people in 80 nations support the plan for the proposed international government.

The solution to every crisis is to do what is in everyone's best interest. Today, i would like to open debate on the Faith of the Pure Ray and how it can unify the planet and help to solve problems.

In the past, I told you about the Faith of the Pure Ray, and how each of the seven major religions teaches one segment of the body of knowledge necessary to create the life you want. When each of the religions is fit into a circle, it is possible to see how the religions interact, and to understand that religions that seem to oppose each other actually have much in common.

Christianity teaches the principles of creativity, and coming up with a plan to solve a problem, and any plan that is a plot in in no one's best interest. There is always a backlash. On the opposite side of the circle, Islam teaches how to stand in protest when someone is not standing on the principles of what is right. Muslims lash out, but go too far when innocent people are drawn into the conflict. This interaction swings the proverbial pendulum, and when the Jews believe they have been victimized, the pendulum starts to revolve, drawing in the other religions. It takes a fourth element to end the conflict, and in the case of the Middle East, that is the principles of Buddhism, which teaches how to gain support from others.

Hinduism teaches the principles of security, and it is also on the opposite side of the circle from Christianity and the plan. The Hindu story--the Ramayana--teaches us of Rama's defense of his wife, Sita, when she was abducted. How this plays out on the international level is that the United States must address the issue that Saddam Hussein was innocent of the charges against him, and we must stand to defend him. The issue of no WMD must be addressed to enable the plan to go forward.

I would like to open debate on the issue of no WMD and, therefore, Saddam Hussein's innocence. He was attempting to comply with U.N. sanctions. I would also like to address another issue that is part of the Ramayana, which is the sense of judgment. All eight of the nations of our first year's proposals fell into crisis due to a sense of judgment.

Yours for peace,

Karen Holmes,

Copy: Senator Ron Wyden (D-Oregon), Congressman Peter DeFazio (D-Oregon)