Security Committee on the Korean Reunification​ and the JCPOA

The Security Committee has voted in the following accordance:

  1. The member-states have voted to support the reunification of the Korean Peninsula with the South Korean administration taking a leadership role regarding the power vacuum that has been created by Kim Jong Un’s death. 11 in favour/1 abstaining.
  2. Russia has indicated that they will not oppose the reunification militarily despite abstaining from it.
  3. China supports the reunification along ethnicity lines.
  4. The nuclear weapons will be destroyed safely and in accordance with international regulations and oversight.
  5. US will maintain bases in reunified Korea.
  6. France, Germany, and the United States will offer aid to reunified Korea.

 

Furthermore:

 

With 11 votes in favour, and 1 against, the security committee voted to support the JCPOA. Particularly, the United States ahead of the May 12 deadline. Russia was the only dissenting vote.

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Japan and Russia Sign Treaty of Vladivostok: Diplomacy Committee

Japan and Russia concluded the Treaty of Vladivostok late Saturday afternoon on the sidelines of the Diplomacy Committee. The Treaty reads as follows:

“Whereas the Russian Federation and Japan are resolved that henceforth their relations shall be those of nations which, as sovereign equals, cooperate in friendly association to promote their common welfare and to maintain international peace and security, and are therefore desirous of concluding a Treaty of peace which will settle questions still outstanding as a result of the existence of a state of war between them.

Article 1

(a) The state of war between Japan and the Russian Federation is terminated as from the date on which the present Treaty comes into force between Japan and the Russian Federation.

(b) The Russian Federation recognizes the full sovereignty of the Japanese people over Japan and its territorial waters.”

Security Committee​ on North Korean Crisis

The Security Committee has agreed to the following provisions in regard to the North Korean Crisis:

  1. Sanctions on North Korea will not increase, but regulations will (11 in favor, 1 against)
  2. If there is full compliance and trust, sanctions will be relieved on North Korea.
  3. Increased transparency in regard to the sharing of nuclear material, technology, and facilities.

In addition to this, the members of the committee have agreed to take the following interim measures before the 10pm deadline:

  1. The United States is moving their Pacific Fleet to the Sea of Japan. Bases will be on high alert.
  2. China will not provide any assistance, economic or militarily, to North Korea during the negotiation.
  3. Russia will mobilize their troops on their North Korean border near the city of Khazam.
  4. South Korea will mobilize troops towards the DMZ.
  5. France, Germany, and the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia will take no part in an interim security plan.
  6. The United Kingdom will provide limited assistance to the United States.

Economics Committee on EMP Attack Preparedness

Concerning the risks of an EMP attack, which would paralyze a country’s electricity system and therefore the economy, the Economics Committee unanimously passed a clause on the following:

  • Establish a committee of economic and infrastructural experts to analyze the impact of an EMP attack

 

 

  • Each nation would contribute 1-2 economic experts.
    • Private enterprise employees may participate, so long as they are nominated by their respective nations
  • Each nation can volunteer one expert as a permanent representative to advise on economic issues in the wake of an EMP attack
  • The AIIB will host the committee of experts in Beijing
    • The AIIB will share all relevant information requested by the panel of experts
  • The panel will create a public report on economic fallout in the aftermath of an EMP attack
    • The panel will provide regular updates to the public as they are available
    • The panel will convene annually to publish their findings and communicate with the press.
    • Required questions:
      • What is the condition of your nation’s infrastructure with respect to an EMP attack?
      • What measures can be taken to improve the current infrastructure to lessen the effects of EMP?
      • How will stock markets be impacted by an EMP attack?
      • How long would economic recovery take?
      • What are unseen financial implications of an EMP attack?
      • What potential economic benefits can be gained from infrastructure improvements in the event of an EMP attack?
  • Membership on this panel will be entirely voluntary
  • All members of the panel will have an equal influence on the final report
  • Each nation may voluntarily construct a network of sensors to map regions impacted by an EMP attack and collected information will be immediately sent to Headquarter.

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