Saturday, February 3, 2018

Was it a war, a genocide or a genocide?

Memo fever is epidemic in Washington DC, and today there is a question of whether Donald Trump will use the memo as the justification for firing Rod Rosenstein. As the president of the United States, he has the right to fire the the Deputy Attorney General of the United States, who is responsible for the special prosecutor, but it must be for cause. Does the newly declassified memo show cause? If it doesn't, Donald Trump can be impeached by Congress.

As this drama unfolds in Washington DC, let's all step back to another time, and compare this time period to the run-up to the Iraq War. According to our Light Source Invention, this is the third cycle, and the power games that are being played have reached their most extreme levels. North Korea has unified with South Korea for the Olympics, but can it last once the Olympics has ended? If Kim Jong Un is innocent now of the charges against him, it will collapse Donald Trump's justification to go to Congress for authorization to use military force.

President Bush went to Congress and received authorization to use military force against Saddam Hussein. Congress had voted to put sanctions on Iraq, and was monitoring whether the sanctions were working, so it should have come as a shock to them to hear that Saddam Hussein was working on his nuclear power program. Bush also went to the United Nations to draw together the support he needed to wage war on Iraq. He justified it with the vial of yellowcake from Niger.

It was a vial of yellowcake, a vial of yellowcake, and a vial of yellowcake, but did that vial of yellowcake prove that Saddam Hussein was rebuilding his nuclear power program, and had the intent to use his "newly manufactured nuclear weapons" against the United States? Was it the justification to preemptively strike Iraq?

George W. Bush declared Saddam Hussein to be "Axis of Evil," and he said "After all, he tried to kill my father." No one has the right to judge another, and this was an act of revenge for what he supposedly did to his father, George HW Bush. The judgment and revenge against Saddam Hussein means that the conflict devolved not as a war, but as a genocide, and it drew in his father, who believed he had the right to put Saddam Hussein down, which led to the Gulf War.

Genocides are based on weaving an illusion. The truth doesn't overcome the lie. It just reaches the point where no one knows who to trust. It created the schism between the Republicans and Democrats that is tearing apart Congress today. When no one knows who to trust, and only thing you can trust is Universal Law. It brings the swinging pendulum back to the straight and narrow.

Iraq and North Korea have not been treated equally in the United Nations, nor in U.S. foreign policy. Both The UN and US foreign policy have proven they cannot end or prevent wars, but have dragged mankind to the edge of the abyss that is nuclear war. The next step is to deny Iraq and North Korea  their unalienable rights, which are to be able to create their lives without interference, to be treated fairly and equally,  and to have a voice in their government. By doing that, under Universal Law, the people of the United States are facing the backlashes by losing our unalienable rights.

We are being backed into the corner by Russian interference in our elections. We cannot continue to be squeezed and we cannot come out of the corner fighting a greater force, which includes Russia and China. At this point, we are in a dilemma, and the solution to every dilemma is to turn around and go through the little door at the back of the corner. That is to do what is in everyone's best interest.

It is time for the people of the United States to join the debate on the plan for the international government. Today, we launch our U.S. Constitutional Amendment drive and will start gathering names on petitions for Congress to convene a Convention of States--an Article V amendment convention.

Next month, we will focus on Iraq, and we will assume responsibility for undoing the damage that was done when the United States invaded Iraq.