The safest countries away from war!
Vita gazette – War machines began to work at the world’s strategic explosion points. This causes concerns that World War III will begin. In such a development, if World War III starts, where should we live?
In recent years, “war” has been on the world’s agenda. These wars, arising from global and regional powers’ power and self-interest strategies, cause innocent people to worry about the future. What will we do if the fires of war spread worldwide? Where should we go? Where is the safest place? These questions occupy the minds of almost every person today.
So, what are the safest countries to be in if World War III occurs? Daily Mail has prepared a list on this subject. When we look at the list, we see that the countries that stand out with their neutral stance, a location far from rich geographies, and sufficient agricultural production are at the forefront.
The list kicks off with a large continent.
While Antarctica may be famed for its extreme tourism, beautiful landscapes, and icy terrain, it is unlikely to be frequented by many people in the possible event of World War Three due to its location as the most southerly point on the planet.
Studies have found that the release of 100 nuclear bombs could release so much smoke that the sun may become blocked, which would result in famine and crop failure.
A South American country, Argentina is the most likely place to survive famine after a nuclear war.
As a result, Argentina would be an excellent place to be thanks to its abundance of resistant crops, such as wheat.
After joining the United Nations on September 21, 1971, Bhutan declared itself neutral regarding any conflict.
So, Bhutan often ranks highly on the Global Peace Index.
It is landlocked with its many mountainous regions so Bhutan would be exceptionally safe should World War III break out.
Chile has the world’s longest coastline, which runs 4,000 miles (6,435 km).
Like its neighbour, Argentina, Chile has various crops and natural resources.
Its level of development is also the most advanced in South America. So, although you might feel isolated, its infrastructure level and access to modern technology could be the ideal spot if World War III were to occur.
The island nation – located southwest of the Pacific Ocean – is some 2,700 miles from its closest country, Australia.
This, along with a potential lack of military strategy as its army has just 6,000 men, means it also ranks highly in the Global Peace Index.
With much of the land comprised of dense forests and a plentiful supply of minerals and fish, Fiji might be the perfect place to be during World War III.
The island of Greenland, which belongs to Denmark, is the world’s largest island.
Greenland is notoriously remote, mountainous, and politically neutral, making it an ideal refuge point in an emergency.
Iceland has consistently topped the Global Peace Index, earning it a reputation as one of the most peaceful countries in the world.
As well as being particularly remote, Iceland would not need to fret over its reliance on other countries for resources, thanks to freshwater reserves, marine resources, and renewable energy sources.
Indonesia is included thanks to its typically neutral stance on global political issues.
In 1948, the country’s first president, Achmed Sukarno, coined the term ‘free and active’ term for their foreign policy.
This refers to the fact they act independently in international affairs and are most concerned with creating world peace.
New Zealand ranks second in the Global Peace Index and has long been marveled at for its non-partisan stance on conflicts. The country’s mountainous terrain offers its citizens the perfect protection if it were to be attacked.
South Africa earns a spot thanks to being home to multiple food sources and plentiful quantities of fertile land and fresh water.
The country’s modern infrastructure could also increase your chances of survival should World War III happen.
Of all the countries around the world, Switzerland may be the country that is singularly and most readily associated with political neutrality.
The country has been famed for its staunch position – or lack thereof – on matters concerning international politics for close to 200 years. It is well protected by its mountainous terrain, landlocked geography, and numerous nuclear shelters.
Formerly known as the Ellice Islands, Tuvalu is located in the Pacific Ocean, roughly halfway between Hawaii and Australia.
A deficient population of just 11,000 inhabitants means infrastructure is in thin supply compared to leading Western nations.
With natural resources also low in Tuvalu, it is an undesirable target in the potential event of World War III.