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Let's talk Martial Law

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posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 08:45 PM
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a reply to: RickinVa

More likely, the US will explode the nuke and blame it on Putin.

Pelosi and Biden said they have no doubt the House/Senate will remain firmly in Democrat control.

They know something.



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 08:49 PM
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a reply to: RickinVa

It likely won't be Putin who uses a tactical nuke, he knows the stakes are too high.

The MSM is conditioning everyone for this scenario for a reason...



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 08:54 PM
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I don't think they have the resources to declare martial law, especially if they start a war with Russia or China or both. They would probably use the monetary system as control, and then control the population through food and medicine distribution. Maybe a good time to implement central bank digital currencies.

So, instead of troops with road blocks that kind of thing you'd just see a few soldiers at your nearest grocery store, post office, bank and hospital.



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 09:13 PM
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edit on 10-10-2022 by iamthevirus because: oops this isn't the Mud Pit, all topics should be in the Mud Pit because no one want to venture outside the Mud Pit, there's actually more freedom on Social Media "ironic"



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 09:22 PM
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originally posted by: carewemust
a reply to: RickinVa

More likely, the US will explode the nuke and blame it on Putin.

Pelosi and Biden said they have no doubt the House/Senate will remain firmly in Democrat control.

They know something.


Nuclear fallout is traceable down to the source is it not? haven't you read Sum Of All Fears not to mention the article is from 8 years ago and no doubt they have other techniques by now that we can't even fathom. Even so we have ways of tracing

www.science.org...




"Each type of weapon has a distinct fingerprint," says Michael Pochet, a U.S. Air Force electrical engineer detailed to DTRA. In plutonium bombs, for example, the fissile isotope is plutonium-239, made in nuclear reactors and extracted by reprocessing spent fuel, which contains a mix of plutonium isotopes and other actinides like americium. Detecting those nuclei indicates that the bomb's core was plutonium. Their proportions hold clues to the bomb's history, says Joel Ullom, a physicist at the U.S. National Institute of Standards and Technology in Boulder, Colorado, who, with colleagues at Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico, has developed a superconducting sensor that speedily differentiates plutonium isotopes.

The ratio between plutonium isotopes and americium-241, a decay product of plutonium-241, "can tell you the time since the plutonium was chemically purified," Ullom says. Americium is removed during reprocessing, so as the freshly separated plutonium ages, americium starts accumulating again. Hall, meanwhile, is developing faster methods to analyze lanthanides, the 15 rare earth elements that, with the radioactive actinides, are key constituents of fallout. The mix of lanthanides and actinides reveals information about the weapon's shielding, for example, and the energy of the neutrons that bombarded it. He intends to fit his gas phase separation apparatus onto a "flyaway lab": a skid that can be deployed quickly in the event of an attack.

ATOMIC BLASTS ALSO UNLEASH an electromagnetic pulse—a blitzkrieg of gamma rays, x-rays, and radio waves that instantly fries most nearby electronics—as well as intense light, seismic waves, air pressure waves, and infrasound. All may provide information on the type of bomb and its origin. In the 1940s, scientists began designing sensors to capture these signals, first at White Sands and then primarily at the Nevada Test Site, where the United States detonated 928 bombs.

Now, DTRA is leading a government-wide effort to upgrade those sensors and link them up in an array, called Discreet Oculus, which can be deployed in and around cities. "We've repurposed the sensors for an urban environment," Cartledge says. That required devising algorithms to account for how cityscapes deflect or absorb various types of waves, for instance, and filtering out noise from sources such as subways, the vibrations of which could interfere with interpreting vibrations from the detonation.

Mighty Saber set out to test the ability of Discreet Oculus to identify the type of bomb in a surprise attack. The exercise's premise was that a bomb had been diverted from the U.S. arsenal and detonated. "We pulled in weapon designers to see what those signals would be," Pochet says. In late 2013, several dozen experts began ginning up a fallout profile and modeling how waves would propa- gate and attenuate in a real U.S. city. DTRA won't say which city it was; Cartledge refers to it as Gotham. "No city wants to know it was used as a model for a nuclear attack," he says.

Based on these models, DTRA sent data simulating what Discreet Oculus sensors would record during the explosion to the Air Force Technical Applications Center on Patrick Air Force Base in Florida, which distributed it to four teams of experts from the center and the U.S. national labs. "We said, 'Here's the data, go and do your analyses'," Cartledge says. The task was to identify the bomb, and time was of the essence. "In real life," Pochet says, "we would be working against the clock, struggling to keep up with the news cycle." The exercise ran for 25 days; all four teams figured it out, Cartledge says. He won't specify how quickly but says, "We need to be faster."

DTRA HAS ALREADY INSTALLED Discreet Oculus in several U.S. cities, where the arrays are undergoing testing. They are expected to be operational and transferred to the U.S. Air Force in 2018. DTRA has also begun working on a portable version called Minikin Echo that could be deployed for events like the Olympics.

Although postdetonation forensics may well finger a bomb design, that knowledge by itself wouldn't always unmask the perp. A gun-triggered uranium bomb, for example, could be fashioned by any of a number of terrorist outfits with modest technological expertise, such as the Islamic State group, providing they can lay their hands on several kilograms of highly enriched uranium. That's "where intel comes in," Hall says. But to have any chance of unraveling the details of a nuclear attack, investigators have to lay the scientific groundwork—while hoping it will never be needed.



newsreleases.sandia.gov...




Sandia Labs News Releases
January 9, 2013

Sandia airborne pods seek to trace nuclear bomb’s origins

Modular units crossing “Valley of Death” for Air Force use

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. — If a nuclear device were to unexpectedly detonate anywhere on Earth, the ensuing effort to find out who made the weapon probably would be led by aircraft rapidly collecting airborne radioactive particles for analysis.


Sandia National Laboratories researchers prepare pods that, airborne, will track radiation to its source and analyze particulates and gases to identify a nuclear bomb's origins. (Photo by Randy Montoya). Click on the thumbnail for a high-resolution image.

Relatively inexpensive unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) — equipped with radiation sensors and specialized debris-samplers — could fly right down the throat of telltale radiation over a broad range of altitudes without exposing a human crew to hazards.

A Sandia National Laboratories-developed airborne particulate-collection system demonstrated those kinds of capabilities in the blue skies above Grand Forks Air Force Base in Grand Forks, N.D., in late September. Dubbed “Harvester” for obvious reasons, the system “tasted” the atmosphere with two particulate sampling pods. A third pod would provide directional guidance for a real event by following the trail of gamma radiation.

The three pods, with additional hardware, software and ground-control equipment, are expected take their place on aircraft in the Air Force’s investigatory arsenal in the next few years.

edit on 10-10-2022 by putnam6 because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 09:22 PM
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Double post



edit on 10-10-2022 by putnam6 because: (no reason given)



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 09:40 PM
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November 9, after all the votes are in and some careers are over.



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 09:47 PM
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originally posted by: iamthevirus


Virus got your tongue



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 10:19 PM
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originally posted by: RickinVa
Lots of things are happening around the world.....Russia is threatening the use of nuclear weapons...Rocket Man is out control...China wants Taiwan....

What would it take in your opinion, for the US administration to declare Martial Law?


Would the use of a single nuclear weapon by Putin do it?


Mid terms are less than a month away.......martial law would cancel all elections.


If Russia uses nukes....it would be a forgone conclusion that martial law would follow in the US.





posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 10:19 PM
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originally posted by: jarsue97

originally posted by: iamthevirus


Virus got your tongue



posted on Oct, 10 2022 @ 10:19 PM
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originally posted by: putnam6
Double post





posted on Oct, 11 2022 @ 05:01 AM
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originally posted by: watchitburn
There are some States that would not comply.


I don't think that would even matter as they don't have a voice to argue against it, we're taking martial law here, not emergency declaration.



posted on Oct, 11 2022 @ 03:04 PM
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Russia is not our enemy. You have been conditioned to believe so by pathological liars.

Just stop believing them. Break the programming.



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