Intel - Policy Matters

"In God we trust.
All others we monitor."


Economics | History| Intelligence| Regions| Religion | Weapons



  • Consumer Nations
  • Education
  • Eradication Programs
  • History
  • Legalization Campaigns
  • Precursor Chemicals
  • Producer Nations
  • Substances

Economic Sanctions
  • Countries with Sanctions
  • Sanctions Coupled with Military Action



  • Biofuels
  • Coal
  • Cold Fusion
  • Hydropower
  • Nuclear
  • Oil - Petroleum
  • Solar Energy
  • Thorium

Global Warming
  • Al Gore's Book Has Very Strange Graph
  • Earth Has A Fever?
  • Solar Heating of Entire Solar System?
  • Why Is Questioning An Hypothesis A Heresy?

Negotiating with Terrorists

Population and Demographics
  • If illegal immigrants are forced out, and a state does not possess an adequate work force to continue the work, the economy will shut down. A prime example is Oklahoma construction workers.
  • Is it incorrect to think of people applying for citizenship as "trying to earn it" contrasted with "just being born with it?" Nothing in any way negative about "being born with citizenship, but the effort extended into "trying to earn" citizenship is deserving of an appropriate label.
  • ``We are bound in justice and honour formally to disdain the Right of the poor to support. ``To this end, I should propose a regulation to be made, declaring that no child born from any marriage taking place after the expiration of a year from the date of the law, and no illegitimate child born two years from the same date, should ever be entitled to parish assistance.... ``The infant is, comparatively speaking, of little value to society, as others will immediately supply its place.'' --Thomas Malthus, An Essay on the Principle of Population
  • ``All children who are born, beyond what would be required to keep up the population to a desired level, must necessarily perish, unless room be made for them by the death of grown persons.... Therefore ... we should facilitate, instead of foolishly and vainly endeavoring to impede, the operations of nature in producing this mortality; and if we dread the too frequent visitation of the horrid form of famine, we should sedulously encourage the other forms of destruction, which we compel nature to use. ``Instead of recommending cleanliness to the poor, we should encourage contrary habits. In our towns we should make the streets narrower, crowd more people into the houses, and court the return of the plague. In the country, we should build our villages near stagnant pools, and particularly encourage settlement in all marshy and unwholesome situations. But above all we should reprobate specific remedies for ravaging diseases; and restrain those benevolent, but much mistaken men, who have thought they are doing a service to mankind by protecting schemes for the total extirpation of particular disorders.''