Friday, December 11, 2015

Letter to Congressman DeFazio

I am aware that individually you do not have the power to influence President Obama's foreign policy, but because the plan for the international government has been opened to debate and is influencing his foreign policy, and because the plan for the international government must go through normal legislative channels, you do have the power to influence foreign policy.

Today I would like to explain that there is no need to fight ISIS, that the solution is to support the plan for the international government. Attempting to stop ISIS from expanding in the Middle East opens the door for world leaders who may or may not have the same goal as the United States to move into Iraq.  Because the conflict devolved as a genocide, which is based on weaving an illusion, our government does not know who to trust. What if I tell you that you can trust Bashar al Assad, but none of the other coalition nations?

With ISIS cells in every nation, all are not sleeping but are actively working to undermine the governments by making promises to parts of their leadership, so there is a schism forming within the governments. An example of this is in Cuba, with Fidel and Raul Castro. One is standing on the principles and the other is playing power games. It is not time to bring in Cuba. It is fine to open a dialogue, but not to trust anyone. The dialogue demonstrates intent.

It is also not time to bring in Iran. The Iranian influence in Iraq continues to expand under the Shia-led government, just as it did under Nouri al-Maliki, and there is a growing threat of sectarian war.

The solution to it all is the creation of the international government, and take it step by step based on our planning. Consider the nations to be a pool of potential members of the international government, but none have made the commitment. We are introducing solutions one step at a time.

The first step to consider is that if the present structure cannot end or prevent wars, and rather than fall into a global conflict, is it time to consider creating a new structure that can end or prevent wars, and opening the idea to debate.

Can the UN do it? Reform the UN? Is anyone willing to become part of the caliphate?

No one must choose at this time whether to join the international government. We are looking at one proposal at a time, speaking from a legislative perspective, and the first is our Exit Strategy for Iraq, which is contingent on the constitutional amendment. If our government accepts the Exit Strategy, we can gather the interest for the amendment, which solves issues like purifying the legal system, a balanced budget, campaign financing reform, an a host of other issues that are too hot for Congress to address under the present structure.