I don't know if any of these are real or not (looks like they're probably not), but in case they are, here's my two cents worth.
If anyone can confirm somehow that these are real, I'll split this thread and move it to Resolution Options Discussion.
1: The United States Federal Government should significantly reform it's policy towards the E.U.
This is not great. The US doesn't really have very many policies towards the EU. If it was "countries IN the EU," that'd be a lot better.
2: The United States ought to significantly reform its International Policy towards one or more countries in North America.
Free trade. Illegal immigration. Free trade. Illegal immigration. (BORRRINNNGGG.)
3: NATO should be significantly reformed.
This one is epic. Vote for this one if you want real debates, people.
Love that you could potentially fiat stuff outside the US.
Yup. That's how it was UN year, and it worked beautifully. Very fun debates.
1: In Government Legislation, Morality ought to be most Valued
NEW FLASH: NCFCA has a LD resolution option that wouldn't result in a stupid, impossible debate comparing two values together! Finally, no one in LD will be forced to make absurd absolute statements that are impossible to support, like "x should be valued about national security."
2: National Sovereignty ought to be valued above International Law.
:Vomits: This pretty much epitomizes everything I cannot stand about LD. How on EARTH can you make an absolute statement about this?? Obviously, sometimes you should value NS and sometimes you should value IL. It depends on whether the law in question is a good law or not. The only people who would be right in a debate round with this resolution would be a neg speaker running a balance neg. Guys, please, for the sake of the sanity of poor innocent community judges, do not choose this one.
3: Actions speak louder than Words.
This is a factual resolution, not a values resolution. Which is weird. But it could make for a refreshing debate, who knows.
_________________Check out my new website!
"Never quote yourself on internet forums" - Gabriel Blacklock, 2014