The War We Don't See 2010 film by John Pilger
Saturday, May 7, 2011
Friday, March 25, 2011
So this is what a "no fly zone" looks like?
There is no doubt that Gaddafi couldn't put any planes in the air, even if any of them survived the attacks on the military installations. So why the big show of power, not unlike the first Gulf War Campaign? Haven't we seen enough Shock & Awe.
The rebels, who are celebrating, who are they? I don't believe that ordinary Libyan's would be so joyous in a situation like this but would be, more like, in a state of fear. The hellish residue that they must surely be taking note of, demontrates beyond a doubt that advanced electronic warfare is being used against their fellow citizens. Do they believe that it is the end of Gaddafi and the beginning of democracy?
This kinda looks like yet another Shock & Awe campaign, except that there is even more destruction and blatant use of experimental warfare. The road to Benghazi is littered with military vehicles, along with cars and trucks, and they aren’t blown apart, but melted in the same fashion as we’ve seen in Pakistan lately. This is criminal activity, just like the terrible exploitation of Afghanistan, Iraq, & Pakistan. In another venue, much like that we have seen in Gaza and Lebanon, except that those particular criminals are laying low untill the dust settles in Libya.
This is the NWO in action, with the media spin being applied on a global basis. We will see no change in Egypt or Libya because it is just too damned inconvenient for the agenda of the global elite.
Tuesday, February 15, 2011
A leader in global security, Northrup Grumman is also involved with Internet security in cooperation with the commonwealth of Virginia. VITA Interesting...no?
The sun comes up over Naval Air Station North Island in San Diego on February 11, 2011, as the Centennial of Naval Aviation year-long celebration begins. The X-47B Unmanned Combat Air System Carrier Demonstration (UCAS-D), built by Northrop Grumman Corporation, and first flown on February 4, 2011, will be just one of 190 aircraft featured during the Open House this weekend. Several legacy, present-day and future aircraft will be displayed including unmanned systems such as the X-47B UCAS, MQ-4A Broad Area Maritime Surveillance Demonstrator (BAMS-D), and MQ-8B Fire Scout, as well as the manned aircraft: the E-2C Hawkeye, C-2A Greyhound, F-5E Tiger II, F/A-18F Super Hornet, F/A-18C Hornet, EA-18G Growler, EA-6B Prowler, T-38 Talon, Ryan Aeronautical Company's STM Ryan, and Grumman Aircraft Engineering Company's FM-2 Wildcat, F6F Hellcat, F8F Bearcat, TBM Avenger and the HU-16 Albatross. Northrop Grumman's partnership with the Navy is represented by more than 100 years of shipbuilding and nearly 80 years of leadership in designing, producing, delivering and sustaining some 26,000 Navy and Marine Corps aircraft.
Remarkable: The similarity to the Beast of Kandihar
December 9, 2009
The US Air Force today confirmed that it is using a drone named the RQ-170 Sentinel, in Afghanistan. The stealthy unmanned aircraft system is developed by the Lockheed Martin’s Skunk Works division, the same company that developed the F-117 Stealth Fighter. However, the RQ-170 looks like a scaled down version of the B-2 Spirit Stealth Bomber. The USAF confirms that the RQ-170 Sentinel is in development, and is expected “to provide reconnaissance and surveillance support to forward-deployed combat forces”, according to a statement released on 4 December.
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