Disaster Prevention Committee
Environmental Conditions Monitoring: Preventing Disaster!
What is this?
Many things are changing in the Arctic, as ice melts and business corporations move in on unclaimed territory to mine for precious natural resources. By donating to the Disaster Prevention Committee (DPC) we are able to use high-tec equipment to recognize ice melting patterns, shipping routes, and sight-seeing areas!
Where is this?
While the DPC will most certainly regulate as much of the Arctic as we can, the biggest area of concern is the Arctic Sea region above Canada, as it is the most populated and thus most succeptible to human disaster.. As ice melts traders and miners will flock in by the thousands in search of a fortune, bringing prosperity and money. By monitoring the ice we can alert people to the danger of possible hunting or migrating areas no longer above the surface.
Why should I donate?
By monitoring ice melting the DPC can observe prime trading routes traders can take to lessen the amount of time they are in the water and increase their profit. The DPC can also identify oil and goal reserves for miners.
Many hunting grounds for Inuit settlers are fast disappearing. Through the DPC we can identify where ice has melted and give advice where we can. We are also able to identify hordes of seals or walruses, and alert the Inuit to these areas.
The DPC can identify areas that are under constant stress, whether from mining or tourism, and encourage a cool-off period to allow the area to recover.
What about the ICC?
The DPC absolutely meets the criteria of the Declaration of Arctic Sovereignty, as through our monitors we can alert the Inuit to prosperous areas or melting ice, and our satellites will be located in space, and thus cannot hurt the Arctic.
While the satellites will monitor all of the Arctic Circle they will be mainly focused on more heavily trafficked areas of the Canadian parts. This is because ice melting in this region has more effects than ice melting in other regions