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The Worlds End Taunton

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World War 3 Predictions Is This The End For America

What are the top World War 3 predictions andscenarios in today's world that is facing economic collapse in many countries, the threatof ISIS, a rogue anticonstitutionalist American President in Barack Hussein Obama and VladimirPutin wanting to bring back the old Mother Russiaé Why don't we have an honest discussionabout that. Can weé The many conflicts in the world today in Ukraine,the Middle East including Israel, Africa and other parts of the globe, coupled with racialtension and a financial outlook that points to economic collapse of many nations includingGreece, Russia and the United States coming soon sets a world war 3 scenario that lookseerily similar to what happened leading up

to World War 1. With the world in chaos at the beginning of1914, on June 28 of that same year, a Serbian nationalist kills both AustroHungarian ArchdukeFranz Ferdinand and his wife Sophie and one month later AustriaHungary declares war onSerbia and for the rest of 1914 the world spirals out of control with one country afteranother declaring war on either Germany or AustriaHungary. So, what could be the catalyst or kindlingthat brings about such a worldwide conflict and plunges the world into total waré Leadingup to WW I it was an assassination that lead

to that eventual massive conflict. Could thesame thing happen todayé And what role will a weakened America play at the hands of anineffective and weak leader that has an abysmal foreign policy and zero military experienceéAnd honestly, who's side is President Obama really oné What if Russian President Vladimir Putin wereto have the Ukrainian president knocked off like he may have had a hand in oppositionleader Boris Nemtsov's demiseé Would the world look at that and say enough is enough andtake sidesé Or what could happen if militant terroristssuch as ISIS acquire a nuclear weaponé But

who is ISIS really. Did we not create themby meddling in the Middle East. And what is the point of having a global World War 3é What does a World War doé In its most basicform, it changes the world. What did World War 1 doé In was the end of the age of empires.It was the end of the AustroHungarian empire and more importantly it was the end of theOttoman Empire which had lasted for more than 6 centuries. World War 2 was to bring Germany to powerto control all of Europe and Japan to control the Pacific region. Fortunately, both of thoseobjectives failed, but it still changed Europe,

ushering in the European Union and guess whocontrols that, Germany. And what would a World War 3 doé It wouldfinally usher in a global government under the pretense that we can't go on fightingwars like this any longer, that is after it kills probably half the world's population.It would be dark, it would be nuclear and it would be devastating. And it's all aboutpower. When the world is in turmoil as it is now,it turned to world war twice in the past. Will it completely destroy the planeté Probablynot. Will it usher in global government. Probably. Will you be able to do anything about itéProbably not. You may however be able to stock

up on some foodstuffs if you are in a remotepart of your own country where invading armies are not all that concerned about controlling,but eventually, there will be almost nothing you can do. That is one of the predictions of World War3.

Nursing World Shared Practice Forum EndofLife Care Support in the PICU NICU with Jos Latour

Welcome to the Open Pediatrics Nursing WorldShared Practices Forum. My name is Christine Rachwal. I am a Master's Prepared alNurse Specialist in the Cardiac Intensive Care Unit at Boston Children's . Inaddition, I serve as faculty for the Program to Enhance Relational and Communication Skills,PERCS, within the Institute for Professional and Ethical Practice. With me today is ProfessorJos Latour. Professor Latour has been a Pediatric and Neonatal Intensive Care Nurse for nearly30 years. Throughout his career, Professor Latour has developed an extensive researchbackground and published widely on various topics related to patient and parent empowermentin care, as well as endoflife care practices,

pediatric sepsis, and transition of adolescentswith chronic illness from pediatrics to the adult care realm. He is an Associate Editorof Pediatric Critical Care Medicine and Editorial Board member of several other internationalpeer review journals. Internationally, Professor Latour has been active in a number of societiesand was additionally honored with several awards, such as Fellowship of European FederationCritical Care Nursing Associations in 2008, the European Society for Pediatric and NeonatalIntensive Care Lifetime Achievement Award in 2009, and three Presidential Citation Awardsof the Society of Critical Care Medicine. Currently, Professor Latour is allybased at Derriford in Plymouth and

Musgrove Park in Taunton, UK. Inthis post, he is leading the al schools to enable research translation into alpractice, build research capacity, and develop in value our research culture in alsettings. So Professor Latour, welcome. Tell me, what led you to your interest and involvementin the endoflife care issuesé Well it was happening about 30 years ago when I startedworking in the pediatric intensive care unit. A couple of events happened. The first onewas actually where we stopped the treatment, i.e. the ventilation, of a child where theparents were not involved and they were not present. And while stopping the treatment,I suddenly said to the consultant and my colleague

nurse, can I have this child on my lap, becauseI can't just stand here and see how this child is dying in bed without the parents. So thatwas quite an emotional experience for me. And the second event happened, what happenedfairly soon after that was when the parents called me in my night shift. I had to givethem the blood results. And the parents said, you know whaté This is it. We crossed a linehere. I just want to have a multidisciplinary talk. And I agreed with the parents. And Iorganized, in the middle of the night, a multidisciplinary talk where we actually sit together with theconsultants, the pediatricians, the nurses, and parents where the parents decided to stopthe treatment. So looking at these two events,

which had occurred quite closely in time perspectiveis that I thought, are we doing the right thingé Why are these two events so different,and what were actually the needs of the parentsé Because they were different. So that led meto quite an interest in what's happening, how can we improve the care, and do we deliverthe care according to the wishes and needs of the parentsé So with your extensive experiencein this area, what do you see as current priorities in endoflife care todayé Well I have mypersonal opinion, but let's go back, because a couple of studies we've done. I was involvedin this one study where we look at the priorities within pediatric intensive care nurses. It'sa large European survey study where actually

the top priority for all nurses working inPICU, and there were about 70 or 80 experts participating in this Delphi study, is thatimproving endoflife palliative care for children was a top priority. But it also comesback to the second highest priority where communicating and decision making processesaround the care of foregoing and sustaining life treatment decisions is one major topic.Now that was a European study. And I believe the next study we've done during the WorldCongress in Istanbul in 2014 is another group of experts actually rated the facing the deathof endoflife decision making. And what nursing intervention directly impact on the childand the family as the most top priority in

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