The United Nations Security Council has confirmed that it will draft a resolution on possible military action in Miley Cyrus following her alleged crimes against humanity at this year's Video Music Awards.
Following a review of the VMA footage, President Obama has said "there can be little doubt that innocent children have been exposed to Ms Cyrus' toxic influence".
The use of Miley Cyrus for entertainment purposes is forbidden by the Geneva Convention.
While Cyrus' actions have been universally condemned, there is concern within the international community that the US may take action before the UN resolution is ratified, which, some claim, would constitute a war crime, and could incur "swift and brutal" retaliation, such as an extended interview with Ms Cyrus conducted by Oprah Winfrey.
Acting quickly, Prime Minister David Cameron has cut short his holiday and recalled Parliament initially to debate joining the US in possible military action.
However, amidst pressure from his back-benchers, many of whom have tweenaged daughters, and a lack of support from the Labour Party, Mr Cameron has had to back-peddle, calling for a debate on the "quality of Ms Cyrus' music" instead.
Speaking to Radio 4, Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg said he "fully understands the public's concern in light of previous military action in Britney Spears and Lindsey Lohan".
However, Mr Clegg insisted that "the present situation is totally different. We have the support of France, for instance, who are normally so keen on scantily clad young girls and shitty music".
Meanwhile the fate of the UN resolution remains uncertain in light of opposition from Russia, who have a long history of the use of "barely legal" entertainment.