How Do We Create A World Without War? It Starts With The 4 Points

By Nancy Spannaus

The world headlines are dominated by war once again—the spreading sectarian war in Iraq and the gruesome Nazi offensive by Kiev in South-eastern Ukraine, especially, but also the less splashy but murderous conflicts going on through Africa, South Asia, and beyond. Each one of these wars, but especially the one in Southwest Asia, is directly attributable to the intention, and specific set-up, of the British Empire.

At the same time, that same Empire is proceeding with a bail-in policy of mass murder, based on systematically depriving populations throughout the globe of the essential means of life, in order to maintain their fictitious system of financial “value.” The bankers and their minions are not waiting for new Cyprus “events” to seize your bank account. Exemplary of the process already underway are the Nazi healthcare policies of the Obama administration, and the systematic thievery of pension funds, health care benefits, and other essential services going on in localities around the nation.

But, how can we actually effectively end these wars, all of which are contributing to a potential global war of extinction?

The answer lies literally in the Noösphere—man’s unique creative mental abilities to create a new economy, after discarding the murderous sham of monetarism, which is generating the irrationality, violence, and death.

Think of LaRouche’s Four Laws to Save the U.S.A. from this standpoint, not as four distinct “practical” measures, but from the standpoint of the Vernadsky implications which LaRouche elaborates. Consider them from the standpoint of the future we must create, a future without war and mind-destroying poverty.

A reflection of this necessary kind of thinking is reported below in the item on the Dushanbe conference of Central Asian Club on Eurasian Development, where the discussion focused on building the basis for peaceful collaboration among nations. Quite rightly, the organizers understood that, without such a perspective, Central Asia, like other parts of the world, is ripe to become another Ukraine. But the only way to avoid that is by aiming at the higher objective of industrial and scientific development, not by simply seeking to avoid war.
Tajikistan Conference Calls for Eurasian Asia Development

The inaugural conference of a new Central Asia Expert Club on Eurasian Development, a Tajik organization, was held Thursday in Dushanbe, Tajikistan. It was chaired by Sayfullo Safarov, deputy director of the official Center for Strategic Studies, and addressed by Yuri Krupnov, chairman of the Supervisory Board of Russia’s Institute for Demography, Migration and Regional Development (IDMRD). The IDMRD program for Central Asian development, “A New Generation of Alternative Development Programs for the Elimination of Drug Production in Afghanistan,” had been unveiled by Krupnov March 25 at a Moscow meeting on “Alternative Development for Drug-Producing Regions,” hosted by Russian Federal Drug Control Service (FDCS) Director Victor Ivanov (EIR, April 4, 2014).

Since the March conference, the IDMRD team has been building support for the program. On May 28-29, Krupnov addressed the Pakistan’s Strategic Environment: Post-2014 conference, held by the Islamabad Policy Research Institute in Islamabad, Pakistan. His report there, “A Russian and Central Asian View of the Prospects for Pakistan and Afghanistan,” put forward the “project approach” to economic development of the region.

Calling for “new, secondary industrialization in Central Asia as the basis for Eurasian integration,” Krupnov wrote on his website about Thursday’s Dushanbe conference: “With the global economic crisis and the tense geopolitical situation, cooperation may unite not only countries in the former Soviet era, but also greater Central Asia, including Pakistan, Afghanistan and Iran.” Representatives of the Embassies of Russia, Belarusia, and Kazakhstan, the charter members of the Eurasian Economic Union, also addressed the meeting.

“Central Asia is a key staging ground for Eurasian integration,” said Krupnov, noting that Tajikistan itself borders with almost all the other countries of the region. He urged Tajikistan to cooperate with Russia on the future of Afghanistan: “One should not nurture illusions that Tajikistan could launch industrialization on its own. Only close industrial cooperation with central Russia, specifically southern Siberia, can uplift its national economy. Tajikistan can be a leader in secondary industrialization, becoming a staging ground for crash [primary] industrialization in Afghanistan,” replacing the drug economy there. Four key areas would be agricultural implements and food-processing machinery production; transportation infrastructure; rapid construction of a string of hydroelectric power plants on the Panj River; science and technical education programs.

To finance such development, Krupnov played up the potential role of the Corporation for Central Asian Development Cooperation, proposed by Ivanov two years ago and now being strongly promoted by the FDCS, as a “system integrator” for the various investment projects that are under discussion. Coverage of the Dushanbe event by the official Russian news agency Itar-Tass highlighted this aspect, noting, “The creation of the corporation on the basis of Vnesheconombank has been proposed by …. Victor Ivanov … [and] approved by the State Duma Committee for CIS Affairs and Ties with Compatriots.” The state-owned Vnesheconombank, or VEB Bank, is Russia’s second-largest bank, and has been authorized at President Putin’s initiative to handle the investment of resources from the National Welfare Fund into some infrastructure projects.

Itar-Tass also characterized the meeting as a discussion of “preventive measures to ward off the Ukrainian scenario in the region.” Speakers said that it was urgent to “intensify Eurasian cooperation and build a strong geopolitical system in order to avoid Ukrainian events and work out preventive measures for that purpose,” according to Itar-Tass.

On June 17 and 19, Dushanbe will also be the site of two meetings of anti-drug agency officials of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization countries, the first at the senior expert level and the second bringing together the heads of the agencies.

With this in mind, our task is to build up a firestorm within the United States behind LaRouche’s Four Laws, immediately. A Day of Action is scheduled for Tuesday. Congress will be back, and we will be there in force. We have the ideas necessary to save the United States—now we have to create the means and motion to do it.

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