Mozambique Transformation 1992-2000
"Support of Nature is with us. For what do we need this support of Nature, this coherence, this Unified Field? We want it to keep peace in the world.
We have been fighting for freedom and peace, and we want peace in order to develop our country and to develop the world.
We need the support of Nature to keep peace in the world.” In perspective, The Independent, UK,2007
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President of the Republic of Mozambique Alberto Joaquim Chissano’s address, 1993 (Courtesy the GAPWM Scientific Advisory Board)
- In 1992, according to the UN list, Mozambique was the world’s poorest country, with the lowest GNP per capita and a huge foreign debt. It suffered a long bloody civil war which claimed 600,000 lives and displaced two million people. Experts predicted the 1990s would be even more difficult than the turbulent 1980s.
- In 1992 President Chissano introduced the Unified Field Technology (Invincible Defense Technology, TM ) plan in the military and police forces. The President, his cabinet, the Chiefs of Staff of the military carefully and critically studied the plan with statistical data, presented to them by the scientists. They made a unanimous decision to adopt it. Mozambique established the first in history, Preventive Wings in the Military. The armed forces created an advanced Unified Field Technology group of 3,000 soldiers, and a regular Unified Field Technology group of 16,000 which included military personnel, police, and some civilians (19,000 total number).
- In 1993 violence was removed, as statistically predicted. Crime rate dropped 20% in two major cities Maputo and Quelimane, the reverse of what is expected after the war. Mozambique had 19% economic growth Climate changed unexpectedly, the rains came 6 months sooner than expected in 1993.
- In 1994 Inflation dropped to 2%, from 70% . The economy had grown an average of 10% a year since 1996. After years of relying on donated food, Mozambique grew nearly enough to feed itself.
- In 1997, the economy was growing at 12,4% per year, the highest among all African nations. Inflation had plummeted. The country erased its massive overseas debt, had enjoyed the most stable currency values in Africa, and happened to discover the world’s largest deposits of titanium. The peace process stabilized, icluding free elections. By the year 2000 Mozambique had the world’s fastest growing economy.
An astonished press began to report the changes. The New York Times, February 22, 1993, said:
“Mozambique has unexpectedly emerged as a candidate for an African success. story (…….). A ruthless drought (……) has been broken by quenching rains and the country is carpeted with corn. “We’ve got a combination of peace and rain, which there hasn’t been in Mozambique for a quarter of a century,” marveled Arthur M. Hussey III, coordinator of relief deliveries for CARE. “
In 1999 the New York Times wrote:
“Seven years after the guns fell silent, jackhammers are ringing, new hotels are rising, schools are opening, and newly paved roads are rolling across the land.
The war-torn, once ravaged countryside is now lush with corn,
cashews and mangoes. Inflation has dropped to 2%, from 70% in 1994. The economy has grown an average of 10% a year since 1996. After years of relying on donated food, Mozambique now grows
enough to feed itself. Once a symbol of Africa's calamitous wars, Mozambique is now a success story."
(L.R. Swarns, The New York Times, December 3, 1999, A3
IN CONTRAST – ANGOLA - A CONVENTIONAL, UNITED NATIONS STYLE SOLUTION .
Angola, like Mozambique a former Portuguese colony that suffered a long bloody civil war, signed a United Nations monitored peace treaty, but did not use the scientifically verified method to prevent violence and ensure the economic growth. It had no advantage of statistically verified Unified Field Technology based military. The UN monitored agreement did not last long, after 17 months the civil war re-erupted. Another treaty was signed in 1994, but despite U.N. forces in Angola, violence has prevailed.
Joaquim Alberto Chissano was the second President of Mozambique, serving from 1986 to 2005. He is credited with transforming the war- torn country of Mozambique into one of the most successful African democracies.
In 2007 Joaquim Chissano was awarded the inaugural Mo Ibrahim Prize for Achievement in African Leadership by the Mo Ibrahim Foundation. President Chissano received the inaugural Ibrahim Prize for his achievements in bringing peace, reconciliation, stable democracy and economic progress to his country. The Prize also recognizes the major contribution he has made outside his country’s borders. The Mo Ibrahim Award is three times bigger than the Nobel Prize. Mr. Chissano currently chairs the Joaquim Chissano Foundation. Among many positions, he is an Eminent Member of the Sergio Vieira de Mello Foundation and a Member of the Club of Madrid.
Mozambique had the first Preventive Wings in the Military using the Unified Field Technology in the history of modern civilization.
Source: the GAPWM Scientific Advisory Board, The New York Times, Wikipedia