All the leaders in all countries of the Saudi-led coalition in Yemen are in a unique position to be able to implement an innovative preventive field-tested approach to ensure peace and prosperity for Yemen and in all countries throughout the entire Middle East.
Up until now the Saudi-led coalition has relied on their combined military might to attempt to bring about an illusive peace in Yemen. A far better approach would be to utilize their means to collectively deploy a guaranteed approach to raise the collective consciousness of all involved so that violence is no longer a viable option anywhere in the Middle East. This means is Invincible Defense Technology (IDT), a brain-based defense system which comes not from approaches utilizing weaponry, and not from the field of politics, but rather from the union of social science and quantum unified field theory.
Peace and prospertiy could quickly be achieved by training your security forces to form a Prevention Wing of the Military, comprised of Invincible Defense Technology experts. With less than 300 trained members of the Palestinian Security Services practicing IDT techniques twice a day at an undisclosed location, change would be brought about with no violence whatsoever. Peer-reviewed studies show that large groups practicing the non-religious Transcendental Meditation® (TM) and the advanced TM-Sidhi® programs in a group twice a day generate a field effect that profoundly influences all within its vincinity. Militaries worldwide have field-tested this approach and are deploying it today.
This powerful, brain-based Invincible Defense Technology (IDT) is aptly named. The word invincible means incapable of being defeated, unconquerable. Defense means to defend and to protect.Technology is applied scientific knowledge. The goal of IDT is to prevent enemies from arising. Once IDT is properly applied, Yemen’s population would become safe and secure because there would be no enemies to fight. No enemies means no war, no violence, and full security, as well as happy and productive lives for everyone.
Extensive peer-reviewed research and military field-tests worldwide show that IDT brings about measurable decreases in war, terrorism, and crime, as well as improvements in quality of life, all of which are tangible signs of reduction of societal stress. These changes have been demonstrated statistically using measures such as reductions of terrorism and armed conflict, crime rates, accidents, hospital admissions, and infant mortality. (See: Lt. Gen. Clarence E. McKnight (Retired, US Army), Dr. David Leffler, Duncan Brown, Dr. Carla Brown, and Arlene J. Schar (1 August 2017). Preventive Defense as the Ultimate Game Changer. Indian Defence Review.)
In highly stressed areas of the globe, establishment of large groups of IDT experts have also increased growth of prosperity and economic incentives. Creativity and entrepreneurship increase as well. Also, on a global scale, when large groups of civilian experts gathered from 1983 to 1985, terrorism-related casualties decreased 72 percent and international conflict decreased 32 percent. These positive changes in social trends have taken place immediately after IDT was introduced. (For a research summary see: A New Role for the Military: Preventing Enemies from Arising-Reviving an Ancient Approach to Peace. Journal of Management & Social Science (JMSS), Fall 2009, Vol. 5, No. 2., pp. 153-162.)
The IDT approach has been used during wartime, resulting in reduced fighting, reduced war deaths, and reduced casualties, as well as improved progress toward resolving conflicts through peaceful means. IDT is totally unlike any other defense approach in that it does not use violence in an attempt to quell violence.
High stress levels within any nation ultimately create enemies. If dangerous levels of collective stress are reduced by applying IDT, then leaders will be more capable of finding orderly and constructive solutions to irresolute issues that have kept them at odds for generations.
With greater civic calm, citizens’ aspirations will rise, and a more productive, more balanced society will emerge. Then violence as a means for change and/or as an expression of discontent will naturally subside and eventually become obsolete.
The Global Union of Scientists for Peace (GUSP) advocates the IDT approach. This non-profit organization hosted an international conference in Kiev, Ukraine last year (see:https://www.gusp.org/global-peace-summit/). Lt. General (Ret.) Vasyl Krutov, former chief of the Ukraine Anti-Terrorism Center was among the impressive list of participants who spoke at or voiced their support for the conference. Others included: President Joachim Chissano of Mozambique, who applied innovative IDT programs to end that nation’s civil war; retired Ecuadorian Lt. General José Villamil, who also applied IDT to end war between Ecuador and Peru; and Mr. Mohd Khalid Naseemi, the founder and Director-General of the Afghanistan Environmental Society.
IDT is a proven way for all countries in the Middle East to protect themselves individually and collectively and to gain global respect by deploying a simple, low cost defense against violence, with minimal training needed for implementation. Using these techniques would effectively raise the consciousness of all involved, so that differences can be settled through peaceful diplomacy instead of acts of violence.
Recent events worldwide show that IDT is desperately needed. It works quickly, is cost-effective, and there is no better solution for preventing violence. All countries in the Middle East would be wise to immediately implement this IDT strategy and thereby creating lasting peace and prosperity for everyone.
About the authors:
Dr. David Leffler served as an Associate of the Proteus Management Group at the Center for Strategic Leadership, US Army War College. Currently, he serves as the Executive Director at the Center for Advanced Military Science (http://www.StrongMilitary.org).
Arlene Schar is the Executive Assistant to Dr. Leffler at the Center for Advanced Military Science.
By Dr. David Leffler and Arlene J. Schar