WEB Notes: Of course the article goes on to say, “The participants did not include any of the world’s nine nuclear-armed countries, which conspicuously boycotted the negotiations.”
While this treaty may not “bite,” look at the peace negotiations taking place in the world. We have Russia, China and the US all working together to fight terrorism and now to “stop” North Korea. In our Signs and Seasons article from 2015 we documented how world leaders called on all to help stop terrorism which is the common enemy of mankind.
Now we have a peace treaty ready for signatures, one that has been 70 years in the making. The point here is the overall trend is moving towards peace between the nations. The only nations under attack are those not inline with the globalists.
Other notes: US Ambassador Nikki Haley said, “Is there anyone who thinks that North Korea would ban nuclear weapons?” I find that comical since there is no proof North Korea even has nuclear weapons. I find it comical since the US is the only nation to every use nuclear weapons on another nation.
Notice how the nations who stand against globalism either have a “terrorist” problem or they possess “nuclear weapons“?
This whole treaty seems like it will be used against the states who are considered “rogue” like North Korea and Iran.
As a note, the official narrative is Iran is working to make nuclear bombs even though that has been proven a lie over and over. The lie continues which states they support terrorists. What happens when a nation or the entities within it “support” terrorism? Just ask Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya, Syria. Iran will join that “club” in the not too distance future.
The United States Funding Of Terrorism Created ISIS
For the first time in the seven-decade effort to avert a nuclear war, a global treaty has been negotiated that proponents say would, if successful, lead to the destruction of all nuclear weapons and forever prohibit their use.
Negotiators representing two-thirds of the 192-member United Nations finalized the 10-page treaty this week after months of talks.
The document, called the Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear Weapons, was formally adopted on Friday at United Nations headquarters in New York during the final session of the negotiation conference.
It will be open for signature by any member state starting on Sept. 20 during the annual General Assembly and would enter into legal force 90 days after being ratified by 50 countries.