Pelosia raises concerns of nuclear strike observing the recent state of President Donald Trump

Pelosia raises concerns of nuclear strike observing the recent state of President Donald Trump


ince Friday everyone in the parliament house is concerned over U.S. President Donald Trump’s attitude and his nuclear attack capabilities.Two days after Trump's supporters, under his influence, attacked the American Capitol and shut down Congress, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said she had contacted Pentagon chief Mark Markley to understand how he could prevent an "unstable president" from using a secret nuclear program to generate the code and launch the strike. As Milley told her as per the presumptions, the US constitution gives the president the first power to launch a nuclear weapon. Congress cannot interfere, and Pentagon leaders, generals and citizens, can’t show reluctance towards his power, whether they agree with it or not.

Everywhere he goes, the president accompanies an assistant who carries a "nuclear ball", a bag containing instructions, attack plans and codes to start a nuclear strike that can only be used by the president. Given the need to consider adjustments, what equipment should be used and what criteria are chosen, such a decision can usually be made in consultation with the security chiefs. But once the president has made a decision - even after much deliberation or anger - "no military force or Congress can ignore these orders," said a December report on nuclear and regulatory requirements from the Congress for Civil Service.

The strike must be 'legal' - The only limitation is the US president's official strike case that the rules of war would allow an army officer to refuse to carry out an order to do something illegal. "But questions about the legitimacy of the order - even if it fits the requirements, under the rules of armed conflict over demand, equality, and segregation - are likely to lead to negotiations and changes to the president's order rather than military refusal to carry out the order," the Congress Research Service said in a statement. When the president decides to order a strike, he usually communicates with military chiefs about his options. In the "ball", he could find attack options and social media to order them legally. "Prominent people may refuse to obey the order, but a guaranteed order is considered legal," said Derek Johnson of the anti-nuclear organization Global Zero.

In all of this, there is no difference between a system of nuclear power and a state of affairs in which the President appears to be mentally unstable and ignores the advice of his superiors. If so, the only thing - Pelosi has asked in Trump's case - is to apply for a 25-year constitutional amendment to remove the president from power.