Asks approach that is outlined by: Deploying

Asks the United Nations General
Assembly (UNGA) on drugs to take a “DIRE” approach that is outlined by:

Deploying the 4/20 Index as an
evaluator of:

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Drug cartel presence,
Drug use,
Government strength,

Instituting social programs,
vocational training and educational opportunities for member states with
poor rankings as defined later by the 4/20 Index,
Reinvigorating economic and
investment possibilities to deter illicit drug proliferation,
Envisioning a drug-free global
community through the elimination of the demand for drugs;

Recommends the establishment of the
“Treaty of Montreal” with the goal of enhancing the fight against Drug
Cartels, and the “DIRE Plan,” in order to:

Deploy security measures,
Institute social development,
Reinvigorate local
Envision a brighter drug-free

Requests that Treaty members submit a
concise time-table, based on each member states’ capacity to complete each
of the below-listed goals, for implementation and adherence to the
guidelines listed below;
Encourages the creation of the “4/20
Index” by the UNODC to assess member state’s susceptibility to illicit
drugs and cartels by:

Monitoring regions with
Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs), that are unarmed for civilian
protection, to determine areas largely affected by cartel presence and
illegal drugs,
Assessing countries with
porous borders or borders adjacent to warring countries to determine the
prevalence of drug transportation routes,
Utilizing data collected by
the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) to determine drug
usage rates across member states,
Using the Freedom House
rankings to determine government corruption levels,
Granting individual states the
power to conduct their own responses to their score, ensuring that
sovereignty is sustained;

Suggests that the 4/20 Index bracket
member states into three categories to better implement strategies to
decrease the presence of drug cartels and the general proliferation of
illicit drugs, the categories will help assess level of aid needed on a 1
to 10 scale as follows:

Sober (1-3): member states
that act effectively and efficiently against the proliferation of illicit
drugs through, 

Utilizing high incarceration
rates as a deterrent to drug use,
Having strong governments as
determined by the Freedom House that have proved not to be susceptible
to infiltration by drug cartels,
Sustaining strong borders

Landlocked borders,
Maritime borders as defined
by states that have higher levels of consumption are required to
contribute relatively to counteracting smuggling operations by sea,

Judicial and rehabilitation
methods that have effectively reduced drug usage,

Buzzed (4-7): member states
that have the mechanisms to achieve drug free societies but have proven
to be inefficient in accomplishing these goals, these countries are
characterized by:

Moderate incarceration rates
for drug related crimes and use,
Governments with limited
previous affiliation to drug cartels and the drug blackmarket,
Being a consumer country that
requires stricter border control and drug related incarceration rates,

Stoned (8-10): member states that
exercise minimal control over illegal drug use and drug proliferation and
can be characterized by:

Having a score of “less free”
by Freedom House,
Being in need of monitoring
by UAVs,
High drug usage and

Asks that countries with a “high” 4/20
Index score of “Stoned” receive increased police presence, including
military presence if necessary through:

Increasing police presence in
affected areas,
Implementing advanced policing
and airport, port, and border security technology to more effectively
detect and intercept drug trafficking and drug use,
Increasing incarceration rates
for drug related crimes and usage;

Recommends the implementation of new
institutions promoting social growth and development in regions with high
scores on the “4/20 Index,” by:

Entering communities most
deeply affected by drugs with an expressed focus on social development,
Creating an independent body
that provides vocational training, providing education to farmers and
manual laborers to help lower unemployment,

This branch, stemming from
the UNODC, shall be known as the “Office on Social Reclamation,”
It will be given the
jurisdiction to employ accredited NGOs to assist the specialized
It will offer region-specific
training to workers, allowing farmers to focus on crops other than
narcotics, and manufacturing/industrial vocational schooling for
citizens located in urban centers

Offering drug rehabilitation
programs and a clear pathway to restart lives without narcotics,
Promoting the education of
children and adolescents to refrain from using or trafficking drugs;

Invites countries categorized as
“Sober” to become investors in countries categorized as “Stoned” or
“Buzzed” to circumvent the continuity of illicit drug trade by:

Serving as an advisor to
member states with high scores,
Offering monetary services to
countries in need, if willing, in order to:

Boost economic growth,
Support nations whose
economies rely on drug production,
Incentivize investment
through the use of tax benefits for corporations located in targeted

Providing logistical support,
in terms of equipment and capital, to develop legitimate sectors of the
economy through,

Economic advisors to private
sector firms,
Government communication
across borders,

Advising member states with
high scores to foster sustainable political policies, which will help to
maintain social order without the interference of the illicit drug trade;

Calls for strict sentencing of drug
traffickers, smugglers, and anyone associated with cartels, who introduce
and transport narcotics in and around the country threatening national
border security by:

Increasing incarceration
rates, specifically in countries identified in the “stoned” and “buzzed”
Using UAVs to determine
traffickers and smugglers,
Optimizing prison time to
effectively decrease the number of drug users able to purchase illicit
Encouraging sentencing and
penalties for citizens and companies who engage in a relationship with
organizational crime known to the government and NGOs,
Accounting for national
sovereignty by acknowledging that certain states will need to use
extensive and harsh measures according to the severity of the situation,
Coordinate across nations on
border protection to stop transshipment, especially in the Golden
Crescent and Golden Triangle regions;

Encourages the creation of community
service projects for criminals convicted on drug crimes (i.e. trafficking,
smuggling, purchasing) with the purpose of allowing traffickers to see the
damage they have inflicted in such communities to put an end to the
proliferation of drugs by:

Educating drug violators on
the damage of illegal substances,
Targeting “buzzed” countries
that have the capacity to viably and effectively oversee this program
without risk of those imprisoned reconnecting with past practices during
community services activities; 

Requests that education be used as a
mechanism for dismantling drug cartels and the general trade of illegal
drugs by: 

Targeting school-aged children
in “buzzed” and “stoned” countries to educate them on the detriments of
any type of involvement with drugs,
Increasing access to
vocational schools to eliminate the reliance on cartels as a career path;

Advises the creation of a group called
the “Gang/Cartel Subjugation League” (shortened to GSL) to coordinate NGOs
and faith based groups and their respective rehabilitation programs, in
order to:

Review current policies for
respective countries on a biannual basis to ensure progress is being made
towards stricter regulations on drugs, 

Determine laws that can be
applied across categories with the purpose of providing at-risk member
states with suggestions for future drug policies,
Use of faith based groups to
develop anti-drug messaging and coordinate rehabilitation programs to:

Allow governments to
prioritize the decriminalizing aspects of gangs and cartels,
Push faith groups to develop
programs that help at-risk groups;