Direct Democracy proposal for Foreign Policy

Commitment to war

In making the decision to go to war if not in defence of foreign invasion, all intelligence [save information of a nature that could jeopardise the potential outcome of such an operation if disclosed] must be shared with the voting public.

The People's Administration believes that the decision to declare war upon foreign civilisations must require the majority consent of the people, whilst remaining within the rule of international law.

Should the People's Administration install direct democracy, we propose that the People's Administration share all intelligence information so as to inform but, where disclosure of such information may put at risk the security of the country or it's military objectives, we propose that this information is not made public at the time. We do though propose disclosure of this information at a time assessed as being safe to do so, according to the judgement of the head of the Joint Intelligence Committee [JIC] which is independent of Parliament and parliamentary procedures.

Voting for direct democracy outside a general election

Direct Democracy - Audio

It is up to us, the people [not the politicians] to use the power that we have always had, to choose to implement direct democracy as soon as possible.

This is not a protest campaign.

In accordance with Magna Carta Article 61 and with UN UDHR Article 21 and with all of the democratic principals up-held by the UN [which the UK has signed-up to], the people already have the lawful right to reform to direct democracy - even outside a general election.