Sunday, September 9, 2007

NWO 'BROKEN ARROW' UPDATE: The 2nd 9/11 Nuke Detection Drill
Most possible a nuke has gone "missing" on Aug. 30 on the territory of the U.S.. Everything we have heared about that incident with the B52 points towards that assumption.

A B-52 bomber mistakenly loaded with five nuclear warheads flew from Minot Air Force Base, N.D., to Barksdale Air Force Base, La., on Aug. 30, resulting in an Air Force-wide investigation, according to three officers who asked not to be identified because they were not authorized to discuss the incident.

The Air Force continued handing out disciplinary actions in response to the six nuclear warheads mistakenly flown on a B-52 Stratofortress bomber from Minot Air Force Base, N.D., to Barksdale Air Force Base, La., on Aug. 30. The squadron commander in charge of Minot’s munitions crews was relieved of all duties pending the investigation.


The code word in military jargon for such an accident is called "Broken Arrow".

And we had a "Broken Arrow" - at least for that three to four hours flighttime - where five or six nuklear weapons of the U.S.A. were not under control of the "system" - as they simply didn't knew about their whereabouts - which would be the best case of the worst, however.

According to various sources it took the B52 three to four hours from Minot to Barksdale AF-Base, which is a distance of appr. 1,100 miles. Calculating with an avarage speed of the B52 at about 530mph the bomber could have made the distance on a direct flight in about two hours.

The actual route was kept secret. It can be assumed that the flight planning didn't lead the route over populated area - even if nothing was known about the payload - and this would suggest a course leading in great parts over the Rocky Mountains.

Let's speculate that the B52 indeed had six cruise missiles under its wings - as was reported initially. Which would make sense - as you would put on this stuff symetrically - and not "five" as was reported later.

So chances are high that the confusion occured, as the B52 was leaving with six warheads from ND - and arriving in Louisiana with five only...

According to calculations it is possible that the hot bomber could fly past the Great Nevada Bassin. But much more likely is that it could have been possible that one AGM 86 was programmed that way that it silently dropped "itself" from the pylon, fell close to the surface and started its propulsion engine there - skimming towards a preprogrammed target - maybe a lake, somewhere in the "nowhere" of Arizona.

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As of this moment the Threat Level hasn't been Risen, but yet with all the Terror Activity occuring and the Release of the Bin Laden Video, all this shows that it is another major clue that False Flag Terror Exercises
continue keeping the public in Fear.

September 7, 2007 — The United States government's national threat level is Elevated, or Yellow.

The U.S. threat level is High, or Orange, for all domestic and international flights. Only small amounts of liquids, aerosols and gels are allowed in carry-on baggage. See the Transportation Security Administration (TSA) website for up-to-date information on items permitted and prohibited on airlines.

While there continues to be no credible information at this time warning of an imminent threat to the homeland, the department's strategic threat perspective is that we are in a period of increased risk. The National Intelligence Estimate cited heightened activity overseas and we're mindful of the recent arrests in Europe. There has also been an upward trend in propaganda tapes and messages coming from al Qaeda and affiliated networks over the past year.

Investigation of Alleged Bin Laden Tape
A video tape depicting Osama Bin Laden is currently being analyzed by United States authorities. The department, along with other members of the U. S. intelligence community, continues to assess information derived from this tape. This analysis includes efforts to determine if the tape, its video images, and audio track have been manipulated electronically, or contains covert or overt messages.

The to-and-fro on the Department of Homeland Security's $1.2 billion worth of contracts for new radiation detectors continues apparently.

In an Aug. 30 memo, DHS under secretary Paul A. Schneider said Customs and Border Protection officials want two more months of testing before the department decides whether the machines are worth the investment. That means the project, announced in July 2006 as a key to protecting against nuclear and dirty bombs, will be delayed by at least a year.

The memo from Schneider to DHS Secretary Michael Chertoff and Deputy Secretary Michael Jackson said the CBP "has recommended an additional two months of testing after a new software update which will be installed next week."

The delay follows some pointed disputes between the department and lawmakers and the Government Accountability Office over the effectiveness of the machines. The GAO has repeatedly raised questions about the department's testing methods and suggested that DHS officials have not been forthcoming with Congress about the project. DHS officials have questioned whether the GAO has the necessary expertise to judge.

After a story in the Washington Post about the problems with the contract, Chertoff announced an independent review by a "highly experienced team of technical and programmatic" experts would examine test procedures and results.

As required by Congress, Chertoff was expected this month to review the department's most recent tests of the new radiation portal monitors and certify the results for lawmakers, before full deployment of the machines. "Accordingly, we plan to defer recommending Secretarial Certification until the additional testing is complete," Schneider wrote in his memo.

There's no way to know when the department will actually move forward. That's in part because lawmakers are so skeptical about how DHS has handled the contracts and whether the complicated, costly new machines will work as billed to protect against a fearsome threat.

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DHS Announces West Coast Maritime Radiation Detection Project

Release Date: September 5, 2007

For Immediate Release
Office of the Press Secretary
Contact: 202-282-8010

The U.S. Department of Homeland Security’s Domestic Nuclear Detection Office (DNDO) announced today the West Coast Maritime pilot program that will provide maritime radiation detection capabilities for State and local authorities in Washington’s Puget Sound and California’s San Diego areas. The three-year pilot program involves the development of a radiation detection architecture that reduces the risk of radiological and nuclear threats that could be illegally transported on recreational or small commercial vessels. The pilot will be conducted in close coordination with the U.S. Coast Guard and Customs and Border Protection.

Soldiers from Task Force Red Dragon conduct oleoresin capsicum (OC) spray training at Muscatatuck Urban Training Center, In. (video courtesy of TF Red Dragon)
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