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Did Obama or Shadow Government Try To Nuke Our Own Country Last Year?

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posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 09:15 AM
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Mentioned in The Gateway Pundit forum/article above, the "3 stolen nukes" were shipped out of Dyess AFB in Texas, destined for delivery in the Carolinas. In going thru this AFB's September 2013 press releases, I may have found the perfect excuse to move the no-paper-trail Black Ops stolen-nukes: Under the guise of "live-fire tests/evaluations" over the Atlantic ocean or Gulf:

www.dyess.af.mil...
(9/17/2013 - Updated 9/19) 337th TES EVALUATES B-1 MARITIME PROFICIENCY
"Since its introduction to the Air Force in 1986, the B-1B Lancer has been the backbone of the bomber fleet because of its speed, payload and continuously upgraded capabilities. On Sept. 4, a single B-1 from the 337th Test and Evaluation Squadron took off from Dyess Air Force Base, with the Gulf of Mexico as its destination.

"During the evaluations, the B-1 dropped a total of six munitions to include a laser guided 500-pound bomb GBU-54, as well as 500 and 2,000-pound joint direct attack munitions."

www.dyess.af.mil...
(9/23/2013) B-1 CONDUCTS FIRST LIVE-FIRE TEST OF ANTI-SHIP MISSILE
"The 337th Test and Evaluation Squadron completed their first of three scheduled live-fire tests of a Long Range Anti-Ship Missile, or LRASM, on-board a B-1 Bomber Aug. 27, successfully striking a waterborne target."

(And here is an interesting idea: Were the "stolen nukes" actually CONSTRUCTED at Dyess?)

www.dyess.af.mil...
(9/9/2013 - Updated 9/9/2013) BUILDING BOMBS, SAVING LIVES
"When troops on the frontlines come in contact with enemy forces, the B-1B Lancer is called to deliver bombs with combat precision. Behind the scenes are 379th Expeditionary Maintenance Squadron ammo Airmen here who build bombs with comparable precision to support combat operations.

"Ammo troops are responsible for building and maintaining several different types of munitions in support of the 9th Expeditionary Bomb Squadron. The type and amount of munitions needed for most missions is determined by a pre-selected assortment of bombs called the standard configuration load."




posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 09:29 AM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

See, now there's the minor flaw with this entire story. The B-1 hasn't been able to carry nuclear weapons since the early 1990s. They were modified and removed from the nuclear mission. Why would Dyess even have nuclear weapons for an aircraft that can't carry them?



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 02:10 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

The B-1 and B-1B are both long range bombers stationed at Dyess AFB. Neither carry nukes, but who is to say the "stolen nukes" weren't transported in pieces?

Especially since Robins AFB in Georgia houses the B-1, B-1B AND B-2 nuclear bombers, and is on the Atlantic coast.

www.robins.af.mil...
ROBINS AFB: PHOTOS OF B-2 BOMBERS

And Barksdale AFB in Louisiana assumed responsibility for the nuclear bombers' mission in February 2010:

www.barksdale.af.mil...
AIR FORCE GLOBAL STRIKE COMMAND OFFICIALS ASSUME B-52 AND B-2 MISSION
(Feb. 2010) "The command staff will gain the 8th Air Force and its three bomb wings, one each at Barksdale Air Force Base, Whiteman AFB, Mo.; and Minot AFB, N.D. Those organizations control all of the B-52 Stratofortress and B-2 Spirit bombers and are transitioning from Air Combat Command as a key component of the Air Force's "Nuclear Roadmap."

So it is quite possible that the reference in The Gateway Pundit meant only that the nuclear-bomb had come from Dyess, and was transported inside a B-1 or B-1B in a non-release rack, probably to either Robins AFB or Barksdale AFB which both house the B-2 nuke bombers.

Although according to the whistleblower at Dyess AFB who broke the story, Dyess DOES have nukes - and has had since the 1980s - and the deep-black ops nukes were transported out of Texas by truck:

downtrend.com...
(October 2013) SOMETHING IS AFOOT WITH AMERICA'S NUCLEAR ARSENAL
Here is a copy of information from an unnamed whistleblower at Dyess Air Force Base in Texas:

“Dyess is beginning to move out nuclear war heads today. I got a tap from DERMO earlier. He said it was the first time they have been even acknowledged since being put there in the 80′s. No signature was required for transfer… There was no directive. He said that Dyess Commander was on site to give authority to release. No one knew where they were going really, but the truck driver said to take them to South Carolina and another pick up will take them from there.”
edit on 10-10-2014 by MKMoniker because: clarification



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 02:19 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

The B-1 and B-1B are the same aircraft. And no, the B-2 is NOT based in Georgia, neither is the B-1. The only B-2 base is in Missouri at Whiteman AFB. They're not at Barksdale either. The B-1s are based at Dyess, Ellsworth, and Edwards. The B-1s were moved out of Robbins in 2002.

Dyess DID have nuclear weapons, but there's nothing showing that they're still there.
edit on 10/10/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 03:05 PM
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DECONSTRUCTING THE WHISTLEBLOWER'S MESSAGE:
Whistleblower at Dyess on no-paper nuke transport, Sept. 2013: " No one knew where they were going really, but the truck driver said to take them to South Carolina and another pick up will take them from there.”

militarybases.com...
MILITARY BASES IN SOUTH CAROLINA
There are 8 military bases in S. Carolina: 2 Air Force, 1 Army, 2 Marine Corps (including Marines Air Station Beaufort), 2 Hospitals and 1 Weapons' Station belonging to the Navy.

Having already learned to look for Changes of Command or Transfer-in Announcements at key bases in July thru September 2013, as this "nuke drama" began to unfold, I found the following news stories in reference to Joint Base Charleston very interesting:

www.charleston.af.mil...
(Sept. 9/18/13) NEW SARC WELCOMED
" The Joint Base Charleston - Air Base officially welcomed its new Sexual Assault Response and Prevention Coordinator on Aug. 26, 2013. Florine King, JB Charleston - Air Base SARC, came to Charleston from DYESS AIR FORCE BASE, Texas, where she was the installation SARC for more than two years."

www.charleston.af.mil...
(Sept. 24 or 29, 2013) CHANGE OF COMMAND CEREMONY
"I've heard about Southern hospitality my whole life, and now, actually getting to experience it, it's pretty impressive." These are the first impressions of Col. Jeff DeVore, Joint Base Charleston commander. DeVore took command at a change of command ceremony Aug. 29, 2013, after serving as the commander of the 386th Expeditionary Operations Group where he led a joint team of Soldiers, Sailors, and Airmen providing tactical airlift, aeromedical evacuation, search and rescue, personnel recovery, intelligence, surveillance, reconnaissance, and operational support capability throughout Southwest Asia."

************************************************************************

And their October 2013 news items has some interesting tidbits too:

www.charleston.af.mil...
(10/8/13) COMMISSARIES RETURN TO NORMAL HOURS FROM FURLOUGHS
"Military commissaries worldwide are returning to normal operating schedules effective Oct. 7, said the director and CEO of the Defense Commissary Agency. "This is certainly good news for our patrons and our employees," said Joseph H. Jeu. "All our stateside stores are now returning to their regular schedules as of Oct. 7."

"The DeCA announcement comes in the wake of the Department of Defense's Oct. 5 decision that most DOD civilians will be recalled to work beginning Monday, Oct. 7. As part of DOD's guidance, commissary operations were deemed necessary support to service members and their families. Most stateside stores had previously closed Oct. 2 as part of the government shutdown. Overseas commissaries had been allowed to remain open."

(NOTE: The rogue nukes were dumped/exploded off the Atlantic coast on October 8. Was the re-opening of the commissaries on October 7th just a coincidence? Or was it designed to provide a cover-of-activity for what was planned the night of October 8th?)

www.charleston.af.mil...
(10/8/2013) EDITORIAL BY COL. DARREN HARTFORD, 437TH AIRLIFT WING COMMANDER
"DELICIOUS AMBIGUITY" (led by these quotes)

"The best laid schemes of Mice and Men oft go awry..." Robert Burns

"Life is about not knowing, having to change, taking the moment and making the best of it without knowing what's going to happen next. Delicious Ambiguity" -- Gilda Radner

"I find that it is possible to adapt to uncertainty or a changing world just like it is possible to adapt to a new route to work. If you keep LOOKING FOR THOSE NEW ROUTES, and new challenges, it can keep your perspective fresh and give you the ability to spot new opportunities. Uncertainty is not comfortable, but we can get through it and if we handle it well, we will be a better Air Force for it."

(NOTE: Was this the "signal" that the "rogue nukes" plan had been derailed? And that they were going to be dumped in the Atlantic that very night?)
edit on 10-10-2014 by MKMoniker because: clarify



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 03:11 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

Oh come on, call it like it is. The "whistleblower" was a civilian secretary who probably had no better than a Top Secret clearance, IF that. They had no more idea about nuclear weapons being moved than anyone not involved in the move would have.



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 03:42 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"And no, the B-2 is NOT based in Georgia..."

Then why does Robins AFB have PHOTOS of the B-2, which I linked to above? Although the photos are dated 2009, they show both hangars and mechanics working on the B-2. So this nuke bomber was clearly assigned to Robins as of 2009. And that much specialized infrastructure to accommodate that huge stealth bomber, would not likely have been abandoned in bad economic times with sequestration. So, like Dyess and their nukes than never left, it's possible the B-2s never left Robins AFB either.

www.robins.af.mil...

en.wikipedia.org...
WIKIPEDIA: ROBINS AFB
"The Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex has worldwide management and engineering responsibility for the repair, modification and overhaul of the F-15 Eagle, C-130 Hercules, and C-5 Galaxy aircraft. In addition to these weapon systems, the ALC has worldwide management responsibility for the U-2 Dragon Lady, all Air Force helicopters, ALL SPECIAL OPERATIONS AIRCRAFT and their peculiar avionics systems."

www.georgiaencyclopedia.org...
GEORGIA ENCYCLOPEDIA: ROBINS AIR FORCE BASE
"Robins AFB has the largest runway in Georgia, and is capable of accommodating the world's largest aircraft, including the C-5B and NASA's space shuttle piggybacked on a Boeing 747. The replacement value of the base is $5.7 billion."

(The fact that Robins has the "longest runway in Georgia" - AND an Atlantic Ocean coastline - means it could have accommodated a nuke-loaded B-2, whether the bomber is stationed there or not.)



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 03:52 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

Wrong, yet again. They DEPLOY there occasionally for training, but they are not stationed there permanently. They deploy all over the country for exercises, but the only base they've ever been stationed at is Whiteman AFB in Missouri. They were never stationed in Georgia. Not once. You really should look at those pictures closer. They're not even at Robbins, they're at Whiteman. Read the actual CAPTIONS, and every one of them says Whiteman AFB.

Here, let me help a little.


Crew chiefs with the 509th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron prepare a B-2 Spirit for flight Aug. 24 at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. Twenty B-2s are assigned to the 509th Bomb Wing. The B-2's primary mission is to attack time-critical targets early in a conflict to minimize an enemy's warfighting potential. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Kenny Holston)



A B-2 Spirit taxis down the flightline at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo., Aug. 22. Twenty B-2 bombers are assigned to the 509th Bomb Wing. The B-2 brings massive firepower to bear, in a short time, anywhere on the globe through previously impenetrable defenses. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Kenny Holston)



Senior Airman Douglas Anthony stands prepared to marshal a B-2 Spirit out of a hanger for takeoff Aug. 22 at Whiteman Air Force Base, Mo. Twenty B-2s are assigned to the 509th Bomb Wing. Airman Anthony is a crew chief with the 509th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Kenny Holston)


All three of those were taken from your Robbins AFB link. Not one of them is actually AT Robbins.

They can fly out of ANY base with a runway. Just because they're carrying a nuclear weapon doesn't mean that they suddenly need a massively long runway. First giant barges, now a super long runway. You really don't know anything about weapons do you.



edit on 10/10/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)

edit on 10/10/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 04:04 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"Oh come on, call it like it is. The "whistleblower" was a civilian secretary who probably had no better than a Top Secret clearance, IF that. They had no more idea about nuclear weapons being moved than anyone not involved in the move would have."

I seriously doubt it, Zaph. The whistleblower was obviously in the military - not a civilian - with seriously secret Spec Ops connections. Since the "tap" he got was from "DRMO" in Jacksonville, Florida.

foursquare.com...
DRMO - "Government Building and Military Base - Ortega Hills, Jacksonville, Forida"



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 04:10 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

Of course. Because moving nuclear weapons is just a matter of driving up in an unmarked white van and loading them up. No one is going to notice you loading them into the van, or anything.



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 05:24 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"First giant barges, now a super long runway. You really don't know anything about weapons do you."

I've tackled this story from different angles - and I shall continue tackling it from all angles until I get to the TRUTH. The barge idea emerged concurrently, with the idea of the nukes creating an EMP wave to fry our electronic infrastructure.

And all the Google barges that were really registered to Homeland Security's Coast Guard, were central to that tangent. I'm still not certain if these huge barges were designed to move around computers and servers that could survive an EMP wave sweeping across the inland U.S. Or if they were decoys designed to eventually move nukes around instead - since underground computers and servers like the military has, and which might be under the Denver Int'l Airport too, could survive an on-surface EMP Blast just fine. (And remember, the entire West Wing of the White House was dug up in Obama's first term also, for "utilities.")

But, the barges aside, the Press Releases from the SouthEast Air Force Bases reveal key personnel transfers in that window between July and September 2013. (The Mid-Atlantic Coast Guard and Naval bases scrubbed their PRs from August thru December 2013.) And some of these "key transfers" have now - a year later - been fired or reassigned. Circumstantial evidence, sure. But LOTS of circumstantial evidence can still make for a strong case. (People have been sent to prison for "murder," even when no murdered body was ever found, remember.)

And wherever the Air Force's B-2 nuclear-capable bombers were stationed in October 2013 is BESIDE THE POINT. Nuclear bombs from Dyess AFB were trucked to South Carolina, where they were further trucked or flown to an Air Force Base with a B-2 waiting. ( My guess is Joint Base Charleston and Robins AFB in Georgia were both involved.)

The original plan probably called for a flight miles above the Earth to detonate the nuke mid-country, and create an EMP wave to affect most of the U.S.:

modernsurvivalblog.com...
(Nov. 2011) ELECTRO MAGNETIC PULSE - MAP OF EMP BURST RANGES ABOVE U.S.
Only a "burst altitude" of 300 miles over Nebraska/Kansas/Missouri could take out the entire U.S. But the B-2 can only fly up to 50,000 feet high, or about 9 miles up. That "burst altitude" would only take out about 100 miles below as an EMP Attack. Although three B-2s detonating nukes hundreds of miles apart over America in a line, may have succeeded in taking out the East and West coasts, and maybe all the Intel Agencies and Military bases in Colorado.

I would guess the logistics of creating three over-Earth EMP attacks was too difficult to work out. So then the plan changed to nuke a city on the Atlantic seaboard - where three nukes would have been overkill. Thankfully, some of our top military officers rerouted the nukes out to sea ...

"Wrong, yet again."

Maybe. But at least you've dropped the lunacy about this whole story being just the product of Socha Faal's imagination ...
edit on 10-10-2014 by MKMoniker because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 05:39 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

It was never entirely Sorcha Faals lunacy. It was Alex Jones' too. And no, I haven't dropped it. It's still lunacy, and there's still not a tiny shred of proof that it's even close to being true.



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 05:55 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"Of course. Because moving nuclear weapons is just a matter of driving up in an unmarked white van and loading them up. No one is going to notice you loading them into the van, or anything."

According to the whistleblower, the nukes loaded at Dyess AFB were both witnessed by others, AND attended by the base commander.

And if you plan on using a truck to haul some nukes east around the end of September 2013, and you don't want to stand out, why not just organize a Truck Caravan? With trucks from all over the country slowly heading in the direction of Washington DC - and advertise on Facebook?

www.foxnews.com...
(Oct. 8, 2013) TRAFFIC SHUTDOWN? TRUCK DRIVERS PLAN 3-DAY PROTEST ON CAPITOL BELTWAY
"Not only is the government (partially) shut down, but now a caravan of truck drivers is looking to shut down traffic around Washington -- as part of a bizarre protest against things that are "destroying America." The group, Truckers Ride for the Constitution, is trying to attract participants for a demonstration on the Capital Beltway starting this Friday."

(NOTE: A rather bizarre idea for a Truck Caravan - UNLESS you were accompanying/hiding a long-haul truck carrying some nukes, that would peel off toward S. Carolina or Georgia on the way...)
edit on 10-10-2014 by MKMoniker because: clarication



posted on Oct, 10 2014 @ 05:57 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

Because according to alleged reports, they were a bunch of Uhaul type trucks. So yes, apparently they expect you to believe that it's simply a matter of driving a Uhaul up to the weapons storage, loading them onto it, and driving off. And no one will notice.

And if you actually looked at the trucker "shutdown" almost no one showed up. And they weren't convoying in from other locations, they were meeting in Washington. There was no organization prior to that.
edit on 10/10/2014 by Zaphod58 because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 11 2014 @ 02:14 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"Because according to alleged reports, they were a bunch of Uhaul type trucks."

I haven't read anything to state that the truck(s) removing the nukes from Dyess AFB were U-Hauls. Could you link to a source?

"So yes, apparently they expect you to believe that it's simply a matter of driving a Uhaul up to the weapons storage, loading them onto it, and driving off."

Once again, the Dyess whistleblower said that the base commander was present for the nuke transfer to the truck, but didn't sign-off on anything. It was a deep-black "no paper trail" transfer.

"And no one will notice."

My husband used to drive big trucks cross country. One time he was hired to pick up a "hot load" trailer at a military base. The trailer was locked, and he wasn't even allowed to watch the hook-up. Accompanying "security" gave him a cooler full of food and drinks - and pee-can - with instructions that he was not to stop for any reason between there and his destination. The security in cars accompanied him, and he got waved thru all the weigh stations. They arrived at the destination base, where he was put in a Break Room to not see the unhooking of the "hot load" trailer, then he and his cab were released.

When I lived in Southern California, I was driving north one time, toward Carmel/Monterey. While still in traffic north of Los Angeles, I was suddenly behind a couple unmarked white vans, followed by an unmarked white car. The license plates for all three had the same letters, and the final numbers were the same except for the last number, which were all different but in sequence, like 6-7-8.

I doubt any of these small "government caravans" were carrying nuclear bombs. But the point is that the government DOES have well-practiced ways to move "hot loads" all over the country by truck or van. And having a "nuke" truck embedded in a larger "truck caravan" more-or-less headed East, lets the accompanying security vehicles blend in with the other traffic around the truck, to not raise suspicions of ex-military types who might recognize a "hot load caravan."



posted on Oct, 11 2014 @ 02:32 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

You have no idea how trucking works either. There ARE no "convoys". In fact it's ILLEGAL to run as a convoy. Trucks run to their destination all by themselves. Yes, a bunch may run together for a short time, but they're not in a convoy of any sort.

Moving nuclear weapons involves security that is NEVER going to "blend in". They don't just drive SUVs around, they have armored vehicles, heavy weapons, and if they're available helicopters.



posted on Oct, 11 2014 @ 03:41 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"You have no idea how trucking works either. There ARE no "convoys". In fact it's ILLEGAL to run as a convoy."

Wrong again, Zaph!

www.unmannedsystemstechnology.com...
(June 2014) LOCKHEED MARTIN, U.S. ARMY COMPLETE LATEST AUTONOMOUS CONVOY DEMONSTRATIONS
"The U.S. Army Tank-Automotive Research, Development and Engineering Center (TARDEC) and Lockheed Martin successfully completed new tests validating the ability of driverless military-truck convoys to operate successfully and safely in a variety of environments.

"The second series of demonstrations of the Autonomous Mobility Applique System (AMAS) Capabilities Advancement Demonstration (CAD-2) tests were conducted at the Department of Energy’s Savannah River Site in SOUTH CAROLINA."

*******************************************************

Still going thru the Press Releases for "Joint Base Charleston" for last September 2013. Here are a few interesting items regarding "sudden transfers/appointments" in that key month:

www.charleston.af.mil...
(9/18/2013) MAJOR GENERAL FREDERICK MARTIN VISITS CHARLESTON, SPEAKS WITH 628TH AIRMEN
"Maj. Gen. Frederick Martin, U.S. Air Force Expeditionary Center commander, conducted a two-day visit of Joint Base Charleston Sept. 16 and 17, touring the base, as well as concluding his visit by hosting an All Call in the JB Charleston - Air Base Theater."

www.af.mil...
AIR FORCE BIO OF MAJOR GENERAL FREDERICK H. MARTIN
He left Baghdad, Iraq, in August 2013 where he'd only been stationed since July 2012. He was then appointed Commander, U.S. Air Force Expeditionary Center, Joint Base McGuire-Dix in Lakehurst, New Jersey, in September 2013.

Curiously, the only listing Wikipedia has for the Major General, is as an alumni of Troy University in Alabama.

en.wikipedia.org...
LIST OF TROY UNIVERSITY ALUMNI
Also on this alumni list are 2 NASA astronauts, 2 more Air Force Major Generals, plus a U.S. Air Force Chief Master Sergeant.

(NOTE: I am NOT suggesting that the Major General was involved in the "3 stolen nukes" plot OR the counter-plot that dumped them in the Atlantic. I am merely stating that he transferred state-side rather abruptly in September 2013 after less than a year stationed in Baghdad, and was touring and speaking at Joint Base Charleston the same month he'd arrived state-side. He is still head of Joint Base McGuire-Dix in New Jersey, to the best of my knowledge. Unless other information surfaces, we have to assume his movements that key month were just coincidence.)



posted on Oct, 11 2014 @ 03:57 PM
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a reply to: MKMoniker

I DRIVE a truck, I know the laws and rules. Civilian trucks can not run in convoys, as it's illegal. Unless it's an organized convoy for special events, with police escort and permits, such as for the Special Olympics, it's illegal. Even the military has to obtain permits, and oversize exemptions, but they run in convoy all the time. So citing an article about military trucks, trying to prove that convoys are legal is at best disingenuous.



posted on Oct, 11 2014 @ 04:06 PM
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Here are some interesting October 2013 news items from Joint Base Charleston. (The stolen rogue nukes, remember, were dumped/exploded in the Atlantic on Oct. 8, 2013.)

www.charleston.af.mil...
(10/30/2013) out of Scott AFB, Illinois - NEW INSPECTION SYSTEM OFFERS AIRMEN 'DIRECT LINE' TO PENTAGON
"In what officials call a successful first-of-its-kind event, Air Mobility Command inspectors launched the command's implementation of the new Air Force Inspection System at Little Rock AFB, Ark., the last week of September.

"Part of that new system included the chance for Airmen and family members to confidentially pass their concerns directly to the Secretary of the Air Force Inspector General at the Pentagon.

"One new twist on the inspection process involves confidential interviews some wing-level Airmen and family members will have with headquarters IG team members--called "Airmen-to-IG sessions." Such interviews are meant to allow new and fresh perspectives that couldn't be obtained under the former IG and functional inspections, said Brig. Gen. Steve Arquiette, AMC's Inspector General.

"The19th Airlift Wing's Black Knights volunteered to be the first AMC unit to align under the new system. Over the course of several months, the wing stood-up its Wing Inspection Team and performed required self-assessments, with guidance from the AMC Inspector General team and its functional expert partners throughout the Air Force."

www.charleston.af.mil...
(10/9/2013) "GREEN KNIGHTS MILITARY MOTORCYCLE CLUB" VISITS JB CHARLESTON
"To members of the Green Knights Military Motorcycle Club, Chapter 37, this brotherhood represents a broad range of Department of Defense riders active in the Joint Base Charleston area to include active duty, reserve, DoD civilians, retirees and their dependents who ride all styles of bikes.

"The GKMMC is one of the three largest public service motorcycle organizations in the U.S. alongside with the Blue Knights representing policemen and the Red Knights representing the fire service members.

"The annual Knights of the Round Table Tournament is a motorcycle challenge between these three motorcycle groups and is hosted by the GKMMC 37 this year at Short Stay Naval Recreation Area, Moncks Corner, S.C. on Oct. 17-20."

(NOTE: So the 'Green Knights' motorcycle club comes together the day after the nukes were exploded in the Atlantic. Even tho' their annual Knights of the Round Table Tournament is weeks away, scheduled for Oct. 17-20, 2013.

(And by the end of October 2013, the Air Force Inspector General announces a new inspection system, including interviews of airmen and their families AND a way for the airmen to contact the Pentagon directly. Did the AF IG get wind of the "3 stolen nukes", and was starting to encourage Airmen with knowledge to come forward?)



posted on Oct, 11 2014 @ 04:14 PM
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a reply to: Zaphod58

"So citing an article about military trucks, trying to prove that convoys are legal is at best disingenuous."

Silly me. I assumed it was a military truck that transported the nukes out of Dyess AFB. Civilian trucks transport nuclear waste to dumps - although I doubt they ever use U-Hauls - let alone finding a civilian driver who has experience driving nukes from one base to another. And a Deep-Black Ops project wouldn't go looking for a civilian truck to hire for such a super secret military enterprise anyway.

Although didn't you find it odd that the Army is now in final tests with no-driver truck convoys - ending up in South Carolina? Maybe this has been determined as the best way to transport their next "stolen nuke"?

Ever find those articles that "U-Haul" was the truck used to transport the nuke out of Dyess?
edit on 11-10-2014 by MKMoniker because: clarification




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