Ban Narendra Modi from international forums, as he has instigated nuclear war for his seat

Ban Narendra Modi from international forums, as he has instigated nuclear war for his seat

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Muhammad Awan started this petition to United Nations and

Narendra Modi PM of India who is allegedly involved in the killing and alive burning of thousands innocent Muslims and Hindus. Again actively provoking war with Pakistan. After countless efforts of Imran Khan PM Pakistan he refused to de-escalate tension and start negotiation peace process.  Understandably, this is his tool to win election and Indian General Election is in May 2019.

Admittedly, he should be banned for all international forums to fail him in his cynical approach . Please all peace loving Indian's and Pakistani's especially vote yes. 

Read More about havoc's of Pak-India Nuclear war. 

If India and Pakistan have a 'limited' nuclear war, scientists say it could wreck Earth's climate and trigger global famine
Dave Mosher Feb 28, 2019, 12:40 PM

India nuclear weapons
India for the second time successfully test-fired a nuclear-capable missile in 2013.Reuters
A terror attack in Kashmir that killed at least 40 Indian troops led India to launch airstrikes on Pakistan - the first in more than 50 years between the two nations.
India and Pakistan each have about 140 to 150 nuclear weapons. Though nuclear conflict is unlikely, Pakistan has said its military is preparing for "all eventualities."
Climate scientists simulated the effects of limited regional nuclear war between the two countries and found that nuclear explosions could start firestorms that send millions of tons of smoke into the atmosphere. That could cripple the ozone layer, cause global cooling, and trigger food shortages.
The newest simulations showed that the effects could be "about five times worse than what we've previously calculated," one researcher said.
Deadly tensions between India and Pakistan are boiling over in Kashmir, a disputed territory at the northern border of each country.

A regional conflict is worrisome enough, but climate scientists warn that if either country launches just a portion of its nuclear weapons, the situation might escalate into a global environmental and humanitarian catastrophe.

On February 14, a suicide bomber killed at least 40 Indian troops in a convoy traveling through Kashmir. A militant group based in Pakistan called Jaish-e-Mohammed claimed responsibility for the attack. India responded by launching airstrikes against its neighbor - the first in roughly 50 years - and Pakistan has said it shot down two Indian fighter jets and captured one of the pilots.

Both countries possess about 140 to 150 nuclear weapons. Though nuclear conflict is unlikely, Pakistani leaders have said their military is preparing for "all eventualities." The country has also assembled its group responsible for making decisions on nuclear strikes.

"This is the premier nuclear flashpoint in the world," Ben Rhodes, a political commentator, said on Wednesday's episode of the "Pod Save the World" podcast.

For that reason, climate scientists have modeled how an exchange of nuclear weapons between the two countries - what is technically called a limited regional nuclear war - might affect the world.

Read more: Here's why India and Pakistan are at each other's throats again - and why the stakes are so high

Though the explosions would be local, the ramifications would be global, that research concluded. The ozone layer could be crippled and Earth's climate may cool for years, triggering crop and fishery losses that would result in what the researchers called a "global nuclear famine."

"The danger of nuclear winter has been under-understood - poorly understood - by both policymakers and the public," Michael Mills, a researcher at the US National Center for Atmospheric Research, told Business Insider. "It has reached a point where we found that nuclear weapons are largely unusable because of the global impacts."

Why a 'small' nuclear war could ravage Earth
pakistan surface missile nasr tactical nuclear weapons AP_579907917930
A Pakistani NASR missile battery, which can launch small "tactical" nuclear weapons.Anjum Naveed/AP
When a nuclear weapon explodes, its effects extend beyond the structure-toppling blast wave, blinding fireball, and mushroom cloud. Nuclear detonations close to the ground, for example, can spread radioactive debris called fallout for hundreds of miles.

But the most frightening effect is intense heat that can ignite structures for miles around. Those fires, if they occur in industrial areas or densely populated cities, can lead to a frightening phenomenon called a firestorm.

"These firestorms release many times the energy stored in nuclear weapons themselves," Mills said. "They basically create their own weather and pull things into them, burning all of it."

Mills helped model the outcome of an India-Pakistan nuclear war in a 2014 study. In that scenario, each country exchanges 50 weapons, less than half of its arsenal. Each of those weapons is capable of triggering a Hiroshima-size explosion, or about 15 kilotons' worth of TNT.

The model suggested those explosions would release about 5 million tons of smoke into the air, triggering a decades-long nuclear winter.

The effects of this nuclear conflict would eliminate 20% to 50% of the ozone layer over populated areas. Surface temperatures would become colder than they've been for at least 1,000 years.

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