Posts Tagged ‘military’
Posted in foreign policy, government, health, military, tagged Bionics, Central Intelligence Agency, Jon Rappoport, Medical research, military, pentagon, Project MKULTRA, Supersoldier on August 25, 2013 | 1 Comment »
The reference here is a January 2013 report funded by the Greenwall Foundation titled: “Enhanced Warfighters: Risk, Ethics, and Policy.” The report utilized military consultants, and reflects what the National Security State is promoting as “the wave of the future.”
Of course, this is a done deal. Enhancement is already an overall experiment.
Here is a key quote from the report: “…cognitive and physical enhancements aim to create a super-soldier from a biomedical direction, such as with drugs and bionics.”
This indicates pharmaceutical attempts to increase endurance, focus, and pain threshold, but also to alter states of mind: mood, emotional range (restricted), attitude (controlled, stepped up aggression).
Whatever mad chemists can fantasize about—for instance, the boosting of leadership traits—they’ll try to induce it in the lab.
Bionics, of course, means the replacement of body parts with machines. This would function as repair, in the case of wounds, but robotic devices would be installed simply because they work better than flesh. In which case, we can look forward to replacement as a general strategy—without the prior need for wounds.
“Listen, soldier, if we give you a new eye, you’ll be able to spot an enemy combatant at five hundred yards…and this miniaturized transmitter can be joined to your brain so you can receive commands directly from headquarters.”
With utter frankness, the Greenwall report continues: “For battle, we want our soft organic bodies to perform more like machines.”
This statement leaves no doubts about intentions. It also suggests that the number of bionic replacements per soldier isn’t limited. The goal is effective performance, come hell or high water, whatever it takes.
There’s more: “Somewhere in between robotics and biomedical research, we might arrive at the perfect future warfighter: one that is part machine and part human, striking a formidable balance between technology and our frailties.”
Why not call these soldiers human drones? Launched from command central, mission orders stored in their brains, operated remotely, their capabilities completely understood as elements of a program, the soldiers would fulfill the military meaning of war: complete victory as a function of underlying algorithms, regardless of the human cost.
This is the eternal wet dream of the war-makers.
It also happens to be the environment of video games. Therefore, volunteers should be plentiful.
“You’re only giving me one new arm and an enhanced ear? I was hoping for more. What about my brain? What can you do for me there?”
For those who still wonder whether the famed CIA MKULTRA mind control program of the 1950s continued after the announced cut-off date, your question is answered. Coerced brain and behavioral conditioning is at the core of creating the super-soldier.
Think about the money. The military can’t afford to risk trillions of dollars on pharmaceutical enhancement and body-part replacement, without also controlling the thoughts, responses, and actions of its high-priced personnel.
Technocrats are surely lining up, at the Pentagon, to provide this all-important MKULTRA element of warfare.
“Hi Mom. I’m home from the theater of operations. Don’t worry, I may look different with all these new enhancements, but I’m still your son. By the way, the girls love the new parts! And the Army spent $30 million on me! I’m very valuable! Oh…one little thing. If while we’re talking, I suddenly shut down or begin talking to someone who isn’t in the room, it’s okay. It’s business. What’s for supper?”
Finally, consider this. An all-out operation to transhumanize the military could not take place unless there is absolute dedication to fighting wars without end.
You don’t re-build humans for a future of skirmishes or peace treaties.
Posted in death, government, history, military, protest, Quotes, tagged Afghanistan, Congress, Federal government of the United States, government, Injustice, Iraq, mass murder, middle east, military, pentagon, terrorism, United States, war on July 24, 2013 | Leave a Comment »
The most under protested murder is the continued maiming and mass killing of our youth by the Governments military in their useless and illegal wars. All races are affected and should be the one subject matter to bring all races together to free us from the governments lawless actions.
Posted in government, military, technology, tagged Lockheed Martin, military, National Defense University, pentagon, Plan, United States Department of Defense, Vietnam, Washington Post on December 3, 2012 | Leave a Comment »
The Pentagon is hoping that new efforts to reach out to the private sector will help upgrade its military force to be better prepared to fight in the digital age.
The new program, dubbed Plan X, hopes to facilitate the development of new technologies that will allow the military to ‘dominate the cyber battlespace,’ while simultaneously implementing a clearer strategy for using cyberattacks.
Plan X has already received $110 million in funding for the next five years, which it hopes to dole out in military contracts to researchers around the country
While the U.S. government has already relied on cyberwarfare, this is one of the first moves to bring in the public. Much in the same way Lockheed Martin holds contracts with the military to build conventional weapons, the Pentagon is hoping that labs, universities and even computer-game programmers will work to develop new cyber technologies.
Though the Defense Department said that Plan X will not fund the development of cyberweapons, it will work to create tools to make existing ones more effective. Experts say this could range from taking out power grids to disabling a pacemaker in an enemy combatant.
‘If they can do it, it’s a really big deal,’ Herbert S. Lin, a cybersecurity expert with the National research Council told the Washington Post. ‘If they achieve it, they’re talking about being able to dominate the digital battlefield just like they do the traditional battlefield.’
One of the main priorities for Plan X is creating a comprehensive, visual map that would plot out the digital locations of tens of billions of computers around the world. They hope that such an asset will help the military identify and target hostile servers and networks that they could then disable.
They also hope to create a stronger operating system that will allow for quicker attacks, while also making computers at home less susceptible to foreign attacks. Officials told the Washington Post that they hope this new system will look like an armored truck when compared to the SUV that is existing computer operating systems.
Plan X also hopes to set guidelines on how and when to use cyberattacks. Already, the Pentagon is working to create a playbook of sorts that will identify a myriad of possible cyber options to address any number of military situations.
‘Planners may develop specific and unique ‘plays’ to assist in planning future missions,’ Plan X reads. ‘This concept is similar to a football playbook that contains specific plays developed for specific scenarios.’
They hope this will add structure to what is currently a rather murky area for the military.
Ultimately, they hope to have the technology and organizational capabilities to be able to carry out smaller, more precise attacks orchestrated by individual commanders in the field.
Dan Roelker, a Plan X program manager, told the the Washington Post that this will allow commanders to quickly and efficiently initiate cyberattacks that would benefit their larger mission as a whole.
The practical uses, though still far out, are incredible, says Daniel Kueh, an information warfare professor at National Defense University’s iCollege. Specifically, he explains how eliminating power grids can be much more effective and less detrimental than during the conflicts in Korea, Vietnam, Serbia and Iraq.
‘In all of those conflicts,’ he said, ‘we went after the other side’s electricity with bombs.’
But now, the military can be much more humane, taking out power only when necessary and then being able to quickly restore it, without having to build an entirely new grid.
By Li Hongmei, Specially for Sina English
Pentagon released to Congress its annual report Friday assessing the military strategy of China, hyping the point that China continues to press for a long-range modernization of its military forces, much the way they did during the Cold War era towards Soviet Union.
China categorically rejected Pentagon’s wild speculations on its defense policy.
Foreign Ministry spokesman Hong Lei said Saturday the report made irresponsible statements about China’s legitimate defense development and falsely claimed that the country presented a military threat.
“China is developing its limited military forces only to protect its national independence and sovereignty,” Hong said. “No country needs to worry if it harbors no hostility toward China.”
If these men did not exist, – these soldiers and policemen, – the armed men in general, who are prepared on command to commit violence and to kill all those whom they are commanded to kill, not one of the men who sign the decrees for executions, life imprisonment, hard labor, would ever have the courage himself to hang, lock up, torture to death one thousandth part of those whom now, sitting quietly in their studies, they order to be hung and to be tortured in every way, only because they do not see it and it is not done by them, but somewhere far away by obedient executors.
Posted in foreign policy, government, military, tagged Afghanistan, Cynthia McKinney, George W Bush, Hamid Karzai, Libya, Mahmoud Abbas, Malta, military, NTC, United Nations, war on January 16, 2012 | Leave a Comment »
It is with great disappointment that I receive the news from foreign media publications and Libyan sources that our President now has 12,000 U.S. troops stationed in Malta and they are about to make their descent into Libya.
For those of you who have not followed closely the situation in Libya, the resistance to the rule of the National Transitional Council is strong. The National Transitional Council (NTC) cast of characters has about as much support on the ground as did Mahmoud Abbas before the United Nations request for Palestinian statehood or Afghanistan’s regal-looking but politically impotent Hamid Karzai or for that matter, George W Bush after eight years.
05 Dec 2011 Internment/Resettlement (I/R) Specialists in the Army are primarily responsible for day-to-day operations in a military confinement/correctional facility or detention/internment facility. I/R Specialists provide rehabilitative, health, welfare, and security to U.S. military prisoners within a confinement or correctional facility; conduct inspections; prepare written reports; and coordinate activities of prisoners/internees and staff personnel… Advanced Responsibilities: Provide command and control, staff planning, administration/logistical services, and custody/control for the operation of an Enemy Prisoner of War/Civilian Internee (EPW/CI) camp –Provide command and control, staff planning, administration/logistical services, andcustody/control for the operation of detention facility or the operation of a displaced civilian (DC) resettlement facility.
Just like this!
‘There is a time and a place for us to intervene, and intervene militarily. But when we intervene militarily, we best make the decision on how we are going to win and how we are going to win convincingly and quickly, send those young men and women with the equipment to win.
Don’t let some congressman sitting in an air-conditioned office in Washington DC deciding what the rules of engagement are. … And for us to micromanage them, in a civilian way, without their commanders truly in charge, is absolutely irresponsible and as commander-in-chief of this country I will not let it happen.’
If this story is true, the ones who do get to return are treated as if of no value and are given no recognition for their sacrifices for their country. A shameful situation.
It appears the Veteran’s Administration has been flying under the radar when it comes to their contribution to the homeless veteran population. Due to a backlog in processing thousands of disability claims, military members and their families are forced to live on the streets because of foreclosures and are heading into bankruptcy courts at an alarming rate.
Most of the wounded veterans I know have waited more than six months to get their first disability check from the VA after leaving the military. By the time they got their first payment from the VA, they were bankrupt or had lost their home to foreclosure.
Once that happens, they can expect to have ruined credit for seven to 10 years, thus preventing them from buying or renting an adequate home ever again.
When I check for relevant related articles, all seem to be favourable, at least in the this particular area. However an alarming post on the veteran suicide rate is absolutely frightening and an indictment on the military system. In fact, an example of “collateral damage” which should give the warmongers something to think about. Yeh, Right!