Committee on Security: Protecting Everyone Against Criminal Enterprises (PEACE)

(Stop the Proliferation of Nuclear weapons to non-state actors and strengthening border security seeing the recent dirty bomb in Syria)


Article 1: Border Security: MEDC’s are willing to strengthen border security through technology and other means possible. These include but are not limited to resources, armaments. Manpower should be controlled by the state to preserve its sovereignty.


Article 2: Hold International standard for nuclear power plants and facilities:

  1. On a case by case basis, according to the size of country and economic resources devoted to nuclear energy and power. On average,the country needs to devote 1.5% of their military budget to nuclear safety.
  2. MEDC’s will give on a case by case basis, cyber-security to countries like India, Pakistan and others which will need to protect their nuclear facilities.


Article 3:

  1. Articles 1 and 2 will be upheld by NATA.


Article 4:

  1. Any country willing to employ nuclear scientists from Iran or other nations who are disarming nuclear weapons will give protection and employment to the scientists( can apply for citizenship if wanted to).
  2. If they leak nuclear information, they would be prosecuted under the laws of the state they are working in.
  3. Make an International organization which works to bring together the disbanded scientists and work towards nuclear waste disposal.



Committee on Security: Peace on the Korean Peninsula (PKP)

[This security apparatus will be used to deal with nuclear states/rogue states who threaten with escalation or brinkmanship diplomacy]-unanimous approval

The Committee of Security would like to declare, in response to the DPRK’s attack upon Japanese waters, that:

  • Immediate Steps
    • We will not be carrying out a pre-emptive strike upon the DPRK
    • We will inform the DPRK that within 2 months from the ratification of this document, they must agree to a multinational summit with countries, including but not limited to Russia, China, ROK, Japan, USA, and UK.
  • The First Meeting
    • The first meeting must be within 3 months from ratification, unless there are special circumstances and all members agree to the otherwise proposed date. The first meeting will take place in Beijing.
      • If the meeting date is not set, economic sanctions, blockades, and the cutting of the blackmarket by all parties involved.
      • Until the 3 months have elapsed without the DPRK explicitly leaving the deal, economic sanctions cannot get more intense.
        • If the DPRK chooses to set a date sooner, they may come down (see next point).
    • Immediately from the date of the first meeting, economic sanctions will begin to relax and there will be UN sponsored deliveries of grain to support the people. As the meetings continue and nonproliferation is increased, economic sanctions will directly decrease.
  • Following Meetings
    • Should, after the beginning of the meetings, the DPRK chooses to withdraw, then the strict economic sanctions will be reinstated,
    • If within 5 years, denuclearization is not achieved or the DPRK says they refuse to collaborate or test or if they attack another state with nuclear weapons, a meeting to discuss a military based approach will be held.
  • Declarations of War
    • Should the DPRK choose to purposely attack another member’s navy who is on the naval blockade and as such be declaring war, all members will ally themselves together and a meeting to discuss a military based approach will be held.
    • Any nuclear, chemical, or biological weaponry based attack will be seen as a declaration of war
  • Incentives for Russia and China (PROPOSALS)
    • For China and ROK, the Western countries must agree to a financial plan (a commitment to funding a percentage of the cost of refugee camps in the event that violence leaves refugee inflows into China) over decades as to ensure that China and South Korea  will not be left to deal with a mess within the DPRK as they are the closest to and most affected by military action upon the DPRK (in the cases that military action is taken within the 5 year plan)
    • For China, Russia, ROK, and Japan they are presented with a veto, which is considered valid only if ¾ are in agreement, over drastic military operations (should the above points be void) which take place on the Korean Peninsula, however these can be overridden in very important times:
      • Such as if the DPRK is explicitly threatening another country with a nuclear attack or should they actually carry out one
    • Any non-Asian countries will not be allowed to participate in the naval blockade, unless China, ROK, and Russia all agree to request for aid.
  • Incentives for USA, UK, and ROK
    • The reopening of collaboration with DPRK for ROK in economic and political means in addition to “The Incentives for the DPRK” bullet 1.
    • For the US, political stability for its allies which will prevent them from entering an unnecessary war.
  • Incentives for the DPRK
    • When denuclearization is achieved, a multinational trade deal between DPRK and the signatories will be debated and struck.
    • Reopening of possible collaboration with ROK in economic and political means.
    • In addition to this, the DPRK will receive international prestige and attention for helping tensions between Russia, China, and USA get better.

*** Nuclear Energy: Amendment to SAND** passed by the committee on sovereignty

*** Funding for Nuclear Energy Development in Pakistan and India in order to deter the proliferation of nuclear weapons and ensure a cleaner and safer world:

India and Pakistan will be assisted in the creation of 4 nuclear power reactors in a 20 year period stationed over 5 year increments with the assistance of Japan, Germany, and China. These will be joint creations and therefore NATA and these 3 countries will have increased inspection and cooperation.


Once a year, there should be talks between the five parties involved in order to ensure the safety of persons provided by international collaboration and evolving and advancing technology.

Committee on Disaster Preparedness Creates IONHC


International Organization for Nuclear Humanitarian Crisis


The Committee for Disaster Preparedness, comprised of nearly a dozen countries across the globe, has agreed to create the International Organization for Nuclear Humanitarian Crises, which will perform the following functions to ensure the safety of humanity in the case of a nuclear attack.


Sponsors: China, Germany, India, Iran, Israel, Japan, Pakistan, Russia, South Korea, Turkey, United Kingdom, United States of America


Global Response to Nuclear Attack


  1. The Committee will hold annual meetings in which countries gather their nuclear experts and top officials to discuss the measures they are taking in order to prepare for a nuclear attack (equipment, infrastructure, innovations, etc.). At the end of each meeting, the Committee will publish an official document which details the steps that every country has taken since the last meeting, which will then be made easily available to other governments and serve as an official recommendation.




  1. Funding for countries affected by a nuclear disaster will be divided into two purposes: short term and long term. The IONHC will gather to agree upon a fund with which to aid a country affected by a nuclear disaster, which each country in the Committee will pledge to contribute to to a certain extent. Therefore, if a nuclear attack were to happen, the country that was attacked will be aided by collaborative funds from countries that signed this treaty.

Short Term:

  1. The Committee will use known information about each country’s economic health to provide a suggested sum for the country to provide; the country can then choose how much it will actually pledge. It is worth noting that these countries will not actually directly give this money; they will simply promise to provide this money should the occasion arise. If a country fails to meet their payment goal multiple times, there must be a valid excuse to lower the goal or there will be a warning. After three warnings, there will be meeting to decide whether or not the country should be pulled out of the treaty. If it is formally pulled out, it will no longer be able to receive aid from the IONHC, but allies and NGOs would still be allowed to provide for them privately.

Long Term:

  1. After people have been evacuated and immediate aid has been provided from the short term budget, the long term budget will begin to be implemented. The amount of money each country donates to the long term budget, which will be paid in installments across several years, will be decided on a case-by-case basis. This money be partially dedicated to rehabilitating the affected area and partially dedicated towards the permanent relocation and protection of those affected by the disaster.


Healthcare and Aid


  1. The IONHC will partner with multiple international health organizations, such as the Red Cross, Doctors Without Borders, and UN Peacekeeping, to bring in help as quickly as possible should a disaster occur.
  2. The IONHC formally recommends a variety of measures, which it will continuously update. Examples of these measures include:
    1. Preparing self-sustaining Emergency Response Units;
    2. Plugging emergency response units and vehicles into every nation;
    3. Spreading and disseminating information to citizens through standardized drills in cities, as well as through education in schools and workplaces;
    4. Building bunkers and stockpiling medical supplies for rural areas;
    5. Continuously updating infrastructure to be able to handle an emergency evacuation;
    6. Running civilian drills;
    7. Creating a national response plan for evacuation, medical needs, and general protection of citizens.

Committee on Climate and Energy: Peaceful Atomic Governing Agency Treaty (PAGAT)

Peaceful Atomic Governing Agency Treaty (PAGAT):


U.S., South Korea, Germany, Israel, India, Turkey, United Kingdom, Iran, China




Article I: The establishment of  Peaceful Atomic Governing Agency (PAGA):

  • Membership of agency depends upon a nation’s nuclear capabilities. Current members of PAGAT include: US, South Korea, Germany, Israel, India, Turkey, United Kingdom, Iran, China
  • Original P-5 nations (UK, France, US, China) shall be granted “special status”
    • Nations granted “special status” shall have capability to veto decisions and regulations established by PAGA.
    • The veto power may be overridden by simple majority vote of members
  • Membership of PAGAT will include NPT countries, and non-NPT countries may join but with a one-strike policy if they go against any of the outlined regulations
  • Israel’s membership is contingent on the temporary non membership of the following states for 15 years: Iraq, Libya, Palestine, Syria and Yemen.


Article II: Inspection and maintenance of these civilian nuclear programs:

  • In order to receive aid from PAGA, countries must agree to inspections from the IAEA of new and existing civilian nuclear programs every 90 days.
  • Existing and new facilities must be up to code in security, technology, and safety measures.
  • Guidelines that must be reached include the degree to which certain countries may enrich uranium, and the proper use and management of nuclear materials, or use of aid for something that it isn’t intended for energy purposes.


Article III: Funding of PAGA:

  • Funding for each target country would last for a total of 15 years, giving more than sufficient time to construct and operate civilian nuclear energy plants
  • Funding of PAGA shall be decided annually through the domestic decisions of each member state.
  • The base of funding for civilian nuclear programs starts at 30% of expenditures of civilian nuclear facilities, and increases based on demand, population, and GDP per capita


Article IV: Environmental Preparative Measures:

  • A fund that would mitigate a nuclear disaster in the context of the environment. Funding would go towards the protection of water sources, wildlife, and civilian populations.
  • 6% of sales gained from nuclear energy developed and exported based on the funds provided by this treaty would go towards this environmental preparative fund


Article V: In regards to regulations concerning nuclear waste:

  • Nonpartisan agency of PAGAT shall have direct oversight over location and placement of nuclear waste deposits in countries receiving aid.
  • Funding should be allocated to research and development of new methods of waste disposal, in order to find safer less costly means of disposal.
  • All member countries will receive aid from the environmental preparative fund receiving aid. The percentage of aid received will be based on GDP per capita.


Article VI: In regards to what constitutes a violation of PAGAT:

  • Recipients of funds may not sell nuclear materials or provide to any adversarial group, non-state actor, or other adversarial nation
  • Mechanisms in place for more comprehensive inspections (more stringent regulations, shorter intervals in between inspections)


Article VII: Enforcement mechanisms:

  • Economic sanctions based on the extremity of the violation for all PAGAT member states
  • All funding towards developing civilian nuclear programs shall cease after a single violation of the treaty, based on further review by the governing board of member states.


NATA resolution on Nuclear Power plant security

NATA delegates agreed that:

  • Nuclear power plants need to be heavily guarded
  • Each NATA member should provide the defense of their nuclear facilities
  • NATA can provide optional NATA contractors to help defend the plants
  • NATA will have guidelines for security systems
  • There will be signal blocking measures around the compounds to protect from cyber attacks
  • Nuclear plants should be established away from major population centers

Economic Committee Suggests New Conditions for Sanctions

Sanctions backing NATA Nuclear Waste Resolution

  • The economics committee recommends sanctions be placed on states found to be in violation of the NATA Nuclear Waste Resolution
  • A committee comprising of politicians and economists from participating states will suggest the use and severity of targeted, multilateral sanctions against states potentially in violation of the resolution.


Sanctions Condemning Nuclear Proliferation

  • The economic committee recommends stringent sanctions on any state found to be increasing the number of nuclear warheads in its arsenal.



NATA agreement on International Sanctions

NATA members came to an agreement regarding sanctions:

  • All member states who break any of the regulations imposed by NATA may be subject to sanctions by the entire NATA membership.
  • The sanctions will only be imposed on countries or industries  as a whole and not on individuals.
  • All of these sanctions would be imposed on a voluntary basis
  • The voting bloc would vote on whether or not to encourage imposing sanctions.  

Monetary Incentives for Denuclearization (MID)

The committee on economics has been working tirelessly on the MID treaty.

MID treaty signatories will have to pay a minimum fee, as well as a fee in accordance with the number of nuclear warheads a state possesses up to a certain maximum. Funds raised will be granted to countries for the purpose of furthering nuclear power capabilities over those for nuclear weapons or delivery systems. Halting growth or decreasing nuclear arms, in addition to agreeing upon regular IAEA inspections would result in the allocation of funds towards peaceful nuclear energy programs.

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