A Second Cold War in the Making

A military intervention may be the solution for countries experiencing political crises and total misrule. When such a fact is occurring, the United Nations (UN) intervenes in the country's policy to impose peace on the people who are suffering. Are we on a verge of another intervention?

After a great wave of violence in North Korea, which undergoes a socialist dictatorship with Communist ideals, representatives from each country gathered to make the necessary decisions and bring peace to the North Korean people. The ambassador of the United States of America was not to rule out a military intervention in the country.

The measure of a dictatorship was used by two countries during the Cold War, where there was a struggle between capitalism and socialism, in which the United States of America established military dictatorships and the Soviet Union applied socialist dictatorships in countries that wanted to “dominate”.

Russia has taken a stand at the UN meeting against intervening within the country's policies. The UN decision has not yet been published, but the US government has a strong influence within the organization.

The current president of the United States has always been very controversial and has won a good public of the American right, winning the election against Hillary Clinton, and since then the businessman has been very hard in his decisions, Several criticisms of North Korea and threats of attacks were made to the country.

Currently, the times are critical. The world has been the stage of the formation of a new Cold War. China, North Korea, Russia, and the United States are playing the main roles on this global show. On the past weeks, with the new missile tests in Pyongyang that are proven to be able to reach American territory, there were responses from the American president saying that he would not let such event happen.

Threats from China, of cutting resources with the North Koreans have also shaken the environment, already unstable. North Korea’s economy and activities depend deeply on the Chinese oil and on the export of coal. North Korea has aggressively responded to the threat, which leaves the scenario much more flammable.

The question now is, who is going to light the match? And if lighten, who is going to get burned?