Archive for January 24, 2014

A Statistically Proven Solution to Prevent Turmoil in Africa

Posted: January 24, 2014 by PaanLuel Wël Media Ltd. in Africa

By Teresa Studzinski and Dr. David Leffler

Over the years, many African countries have suffered from turmoil. Tensions are particularly high in the DR Congo, Central African Republic (CAR) and South Sudan. Conflict and violence could soon spill over into bordering countries. If African militaries were to implement Invincible Defense Technology (IDT), the unrest could end. Extensive research shows that IDT, a scientifically verified approach, statistically predicts decreased violence, increased stability, and improvement in standard indicators of the quality of life.

Previous attempts to squelch turmoil by most leaders of African countries were based largely on conjecture, and such was their outcome. It is particularly dangerous to base actions on guesswork. A massive regional firestorm could erupt.

There is an option – a scientifically-validated approach to effectively, efficiently, and quickly end turmoil. If African leaders have the political will to order their militaries to deploy an unusual but effective approach, they no longer need to base actions on guesses.

For political reasons, many African, and not only African, militaries have ignored this unified field-based approach. Despite the success of IDT deployment by Latin American militaries, these militaries are utilizing an obsolete military model. They continue to rely almost solely on outdated non-unified field-based weaponry, rather than on the IDT prevention-based approach. A Harvard Ph.D. thesis is dedicated to the issue describing how renowned conflict resolution experts initially reacted to the IDT solution. One third of the experts rejected statistical research a priori, saying “science had nothing to do with their job.” One third rejected the statistical research because the experiments and field tests challenged their personal beliefs.

This proven method of violence removal is based on peer-reviewed research. The approach has been field-tested by militaries and validated by 23 studies published in peer-reviewed scientific journals. Based on 25 years of research, it has been endorsed by independent scientists and scholars.

Invincible Defense Technology (IDT) is a preventive defense system that creates a biological phenomenon of coherence affecting all the fighting parties, which leads to stability and abundance. The phenomenon is believed to work on the level of the unified field, where all the forces of nature are united. This defense technology supersedes all others based on weaker electronic, chemical, and nuclear forces.

Military personnel in Latin America, Africa and Asia practice group Transcendental Meditation to help protect their nations

IDT involves creating Preventive Wings of the Military. Their warrior’s daily routine includes two hours twice a day practice of a human resource-based technology, also known and researched as the Transcendental Meditation and its advanced TM-Sidhi program. As a military societal coherence-creating unit, they quietly practice these programs for about two hours, twice a day, seven days a week, preferably in a secure location near the targeted population. Their presence and operation does not need to be disclosed to achieve the effect of violence removal and conflict resolution.

The 23 studies carried out in developed and developing nations in all continents, including the Middle East, Africa, Southeast Asia, and Latin America, constitute the largest and the most successful experiment in social sciences of the 20th century.

Such coherence-creating groups have achieved positive benefits to society, shown statistically, in even just 48 hours. Modern statistical methods used in this research preclude chance or coincidence.

The IDT approach was used during wartime (drop in fighting and in number of deaths and casualties, progress toward resolving the conflict), and in peace (drop in crime rate, drop in violent death index, decrease of misery index, drop in unemployment, rise in a quality of life index). Societies using it perform extremely well in a very short time. This is what decreased the intensity of war in Lebanon in 1984 in a dramatic way in 48 hours, to name only one of the successful experiments.

In 1992, President Joaquim Chissano, Lt. Gen. Tobias Dai, and the Chiefs of Staff of the Mozambique military carefully analyzed the IDT research. They made a unanimous decision to adopt it for their country by training about 3,000 soldiers and 16,000 police.

As predicted, violence disappeared by 1993. Societies using these groups also become more self-sufficient. For instance, in Mozambique the economic growth reached 19%. Once the poorest world country in 1992, by 2000 it had moved up to be the world’s fastest-growing economy.

History has been shaped by technological innovation that was radical at the time. The Roman Empire developed a revolutionary sword. British soldiers used their new menacing muskets. The German war machine required fast engines burning fossil fuels to launch their Blitzkrieg. Powerful atomic weapons as well as the flying devices that carry them have greatly influenced political decisions since World War II.

Such technological innovation is taking place now. At least one Latin American country is training 11,000 military IDT experts. The historical ramifications of this are profound. According to previous research, this number will create a global effect of coherence. By accessing the Unified Field of all the Laws of Nature, this military IDT group will harness the most powerful force in the universe, and hence become the most powerful military in the world – simply by creating a peaceful influence.

If African leaders really desire to move their continent towards prosperity and peace, they should have the courage to order their militaries to use IDT. If they quickly act, Africans throughout the continent can live in peaceful coexistence and collectively help to create lasting world peace.

About the authors:

Teresa Studzinski is the President and Co-founder of The Global Alliance for Preventive Wings in the Military, a 501(c)(3) organization, and CEO of Technology and Transformation LLC. Teresa is an Expert in the Unified Field Technology – IDT Social and Military Application and a member of The Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Association – AFCEA International. She is also a businesswoman and formerly investigative journalist, member of The Foreign Press Association in New York and The National Press Club in Washington, D.C., she travelled widely to interview such political figures as Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, former US National Security Advisor Condoleezza Rice, Henry Kissinger, and many others.
Dr. David Leffler is the author of “A New Role for the Military: Preventing Enemies from Arising – Reviving an Ancient Approach to Peace.” He received his Ph.D. in Consciousness-Based Military Defense (Invincible Defense Technology – IDT) from The Union Institute & University in Cincinnati. Dr. Leffler was a member of the US Air Force for nearly nine years. He is a member of the U.S. Naval Institute and served as an Associate of the Proteus Management Group at the Center for Strategic Leadership, US Army War College. Dr. Leffler now serves as the Executive Director at the Center for Advanced Military Science (CAMS) and teaches IDT. He is on Twitter.


How the South Sudan ceasefire was signed

By DANIEL K. KALINAKI | Friday, January 24   2014

South Sudanese government representatives (foreground) and South Sudanese opposition representatives (back) attend peace talks on the fighting in South Sudan, on January 13, 2014 in Addis Ababa. In the end, the opposition run out of options. PHOTO | AFP – Africa Review News
In the end the peace deal couldn’t come soon enough for Riek Machar and his fighters. Whilst fighters loyal to the former South Sudan deputy president continue to hold some towns in the country’s oil-producing states, Dr Machar has found himself at a military disadvantage and isolated diplomatically.
The gunfight between rival factions of the presidential guard that started on the night of December 15 in Juba, the capital of South Sudan, was an extension of a long-running political contest between President Riek Machar and Dr Machar whom he fired from the cabinet last July.
Yet the domestic, in-party contest soon spread across half the country, fuelled along the way by deep-seated grievances and confrontations between the president’s Dinka tribesmen and Dr Machar’s Nuer.
At the height of his powers, forces loyal to Dr Machar controlled the strategic towns of Bentiu, Malakal close to the oil-producing areas, and Bor, only 190 kilometres north of Juba.
Dr Machar’s initiative did not last long, however. First an assessment by Sudanese intelligence informed the policy wonks in Khartoum that Dr Machar’s forces did not have the resupply lines and the local support to hold the territory. Thus although President Omar al-Bashir had a history of cooperating with Dr Machar, he visited Juba and assured President Kiir that Khartoum would not support the rebels but urged him to end the uprising quickly and without disrupting the oil which is produced in the south and transported by pipeline to refineries in the north.
Dr Machar’s second misfortune was the entry of the Uganda People’s Defence Forces into the conflict. Ugandan intelligence – and in particular President Yoweri Museveni – have never forgiven or forgotten Dr Machar’s ties with Joseph Kony and the Lord’s Resistance Army. President Kiir was quick to remind his counterpart of the fact when Mr Museveni visited Juba in late December.
Ugandan intelligence reports to President Museveni also warned of a resurgence of the LRA if Dr Machar took power in South Sudan or established a zone of military control. Rebecca Nyandeng, wife of South Sudan’s founding father the late John Garang visited Uganda and tried, unsuccessfully, to convince Mr Museveni that not only was Dr Machar a changed man, he also represented the progressive and reformist wing of the Sudan People’s Liberation Movement.
The Ugandan army had been deployed in South Sudan within the first two days of the conflict at the request of President Kiir and under a military pact signed earlier to allow it fight the LRA beyond the border.
Although initially used to secure key facilities such as the airport and allow the evacuation of foreign nationals, that mandate was quietly extended to allow the UPDF fight alongside the SPLA force, particularly in the battle for Bor.

Tipped the dominoes

SPLA spokesman Col. Philip Aguer confirmed that the Ugandan army – and in particular its helicopter gunships – had played a critical role in helping government troops retake Bor. That victory tipped the dominoes in Kiir’s favour as Dr Machar’s forces retreated north.
Dr Machar could have turned the deployment of Ugandan troops into a diplomatic crisis but he also found himself with few friends and allies in the country (his key political allies remain in custody) and even fewer in the region willing to speak out for him.
Asked whether Dr Machar has any friendly leaders in the region, a member of his delegation in Addis Ababa shook his head and shrugged his shoulders. “Maybe Raila Odinga,” he said after a moment of reflection, speaking to the former Kenyan Prime Minister. “They used to be friends.”
In the meantime, and in response to growing concerns from Ethiopia and Sudan, Uganda lobbied to have the Intergovernmental Authority on Development, the eight-nation regional body mediating the talks, agree to give legal and diplomatic cover to its troops fighting alongside Kiir’s.
Dr Machar had been out numbered, out gunned and out flanked diplomatically. The peace deal in Addis Ababa allows Mr Machar a dignified retreat from the trenches and returns the discussion to the politics where he is more comfortable and, at least within South Sudan, has more allies – assuming they are released from jail.