Fake Missiles in Texas cause Nationwide Jade Helm Hysteria
In the past week, Youtube and certain alternative media sites have exploded with reports of a “new” surface-to-air missile site in Texas. The “journalists” insinuate this is proof that the Jade Helm 15 exercise is actually cover for a military buildup in preparation for an impending war against hordes of ISIS fighters streaming out of Mexico.
Quite simply, this could not be further from the truth.
I happen to know Travis Kuenstler, the man that took the photos, and have confirmed that this site is in fact the Snyder Electronic Scoring Site (ESS).
According to the USAF: “The Snyder Electronic Scoring Site, which falls under the 7th Operations Support Squadron, was established in 2002. The site provides ‘real world’ airpower threat-reaction training to aircrews to ensure the survivability of personnel and equipment in actual battle situations.”
“We’re the bad guys on the ground,” said William Clingenpeel, site manager. “We send up signals that simulate tracking radar, antiaircraft artillery and surface-to-air missiles. It’s the aircrew’s job to avoid us, get in there and do their damage.”
More specifically, this site serves as a training tool for the 7th Bomb Wing, 12th Air Combat Command at Dyess Air Force Base in Abilene, Texas which includes the B-1 Bomber and the B-52 Stratofortress.
The site is 7 miles north of Fluvanna, Texas on the left-hand side of Farm to Market Road 1269. One can also view satellite images of the site on Google Maps at 32°59’00.3″N 101°09’14.8″W.
In addition to the electronic warfare threat simulators, the site has mock-up targets with heat sources the aircrews use to test on-board sniper pod equipment.
Mock-up targets such as SA-2 Surface-to-Air Missiles and 2S6 M Self Propelled Air Defense Vehicles are scattered throughout the main facility and remote locations.
Nearby Winston Field outside of Snyder, Texas is also part of the greater electronic scoring complex and in 2013 served as a site for ‘simulated airport seizure’ in an exercise that included bombers, transport and attack aircraft.
According the 2007 Department of Defense Base Structure Report, there is also an ESS located in Pecos, Texas in addition to the site outside of Snyder.
As a member of the Texas Liberty Movement, I am certainly concerned about the Jade Helm 15 exercise and share the sentiments of Kimberly York, Regional Coordinator for the Texas Nationalist Movement who spoke to the Big Spring City Council condemning their decision to host the Jade Helm 15 exercise without consulting nor deferring to residents.
Speaking privately, she voiced legitimate concern that property owners in the area may inadvertently fire upon participating troops as they conduct armed maneuvers in the dead of night.
Over the past decades, the wanton refusal of the mainstream press to conduct true journalistic investigations into government action has created an explosion in citizen-journalism; unfortunately, not all members of the “alternative-media” demonstrate the discipline that should be demanded from news sources. An unwillingness to do research or report factually will only serve to discredit the new press and further disenfranchise the societies that have been betrayed by traditional news sources.
In addition, given the suspicion surrounding the Jade Helm exercise and the potentially dangerous reaction that such tension might provoke, it is vitally important that we not allow ourselves to be overcome to the point that we fall victim to the careless fame-seekers that are hawking salacious half-truths to the detriment of their own readers.
James Franklin 4/21/15
At a time when the entirety of Western civilization is focused on eliminating police corruption and ending the suffering that unlawful police departments inflict upon citizens, a Texas State Representative, Jason Villalba (R-Dallas), is ramping up his crusade against civil liberties, seeking to diminish public oversight of police action.
This month, Representative Villalba introduced a bill that would prohibit:
- filming, recording, photographing, or documenting the officer within 25 feet of the officer; or
- filming, recording, photographing, or documenting the officer within 100 feet of the officer while carrying a handgun
thereby criminalizing basic rights enumerated in the first and second amendments to the US Constitution.
Villalba, a Republican, has included language in the bill that provides an exception for government-defined “members of the press”, mimicking the failed attempt by California Democrat Diane Feinstein to curtail free speech with her amendment to the 2013 Free Flow of Information Act.
Activists within the Texas Liberty Movement indicate that Viallba’s bill will be opposed in the House although no legislators have gone on record to confirm this yet.
Critics of the bill say that it is a continuance of a frightening trend in government to criminalize lawful behavior, limit human rights and eliminate citizen oversight.
On Friday, Murdoch Pitzgatti, the President and co-founder of Come and Take It Texas said,
When filming anything in public becomes illegal, the First Amendment has died. Where the First Amendment is restricted, the Second Amendment will be used to remedy the situation
Pitzgatti added, “Under this bill, concealed handgun license holders must stay even further away while filming. We will not follow an unconstitutional law, especially one that singles out law-abiding citizens that have been vetted and have undergone extensive background checks and treats them like criminals.”
The bill stands in marked contrast to the efforts made by Texas citizens, including police andlawmakers, to increase oversight of police actions through the use of body cameras and other measures. Similar initiatives, put forth on the national level, have received nearly universal support in the wake of Ferguson and other highly publicized incidents involving police shootings.
Like Feinstein, Villalba would have the legislature ignore the ways in which technology has enabled journalism to evolve, narrowly defining “journalist” in such a way that would criminalize the work done by many of today’s most powerful and influential members of press.
Sadly, these attempted end-runs around the First Amendment are far from isolated occurrences. Over the past decade a multitude of evidence has surfaced that reveals an increasing animosity towards the press on the part of government, though this animosity has not gone unchecked.
In 2011 the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit ruled unanimously in favor Simon Glik, who was arrested and charged with illegal wiretapping for making a video recording of police actions in Boston. Sarah Wunsch, a staff attorney for ACLU Massachusetts called the case “…a resounding victory for the First Amendment right to openly record police officers carrying out their duties in a public place,”
The right to a free press is an American principle that predates the founding of the republic. In an Appeal to the Inhabitants of Quebec (1774), the First Continental Congress wrote:
The last right we shall mention regards the freedom of the press. The importance of this consists, besides the advancement of truth, science, morality, and arts in general, in its diffusion of liberal sentiments on the administration of Government, its ready communication of thoughts between subjects, and its consequential promotion of union among them, whereby oppressive officers are shamed or intimidated into more honorable and just modes of conducting affairs.
Fifteen years later, the people’s right to criticize government specifically compelled the Founders to include within the Bill of Rights the statement that “Congress shall make no law … abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press.”
Americans have long cherished the right to a free press and rightfully so. Efforts by those in government to flout this basic premise of our constitutional republic clearly recalls the Nazi’s Reichstag Fire Decree; which, in 1933 made criticism of the government a criminal offense in Germany and paved the way for the terror of national socialism.
But what terrorizes minions of big government, like Jason Villalba, is a free people exercising their natural rights unimpeded by regulation.
Another highly publicized bill filed by Villalba this session, under the guise of protecting religious liberty, would amend the Texas constitution to allow state and local governments to “burden” a person’s free exercise of religion if “the burden is necessary to further a compelling governmental interest…” Villlalba has since folded under the pressure coming from both sides of the issue and withdrawn support for his own bill leaving Representative Matt Krause (R-Fort Worth) to pick up the slack.
Last year in US News & World Report, Jason Stverak wrote,
“The term “public servant” has become the vogue euphemism that career politicians and government employees use for themselves, but it more aptly applies to people working for the common good and the betterment of their community. Journalists fit under this umbrella because they are a check on those in power, and our government should be applauding anyone who puts in the legwork to uncover the truth instead of drawing arbitrary lines to hinder them.”
Take note Villalba, that’s the way real Texans think.
Desperation and hope led Liberian doctor Gorbee Logan to treat a fellow healthcare worker for Ebola using Lamivudine, a drug used for treating HIV and hepatitis B. Over the next two days the patient showed remarkable improvement and ultimately survived.
As of October 3rd, Dr. Logan had used the drug on at least 15 others, saving 13 of them. That’s a survival rate of 86.6%, a miraculous contrast to the 70% fatality rate observed during this year’s Ebola outbreak.
Dr. Logan wasn’t taking a stab in the dark but rather capitalizing on research that was reported as early as 2001.
Thirteen years ago Reuters reported on a medical discovery that found both Ebola and HIV/AIDS use the same mechanisms to spread throughout the human body.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – December 1, 2001 – The viruses that cause AIDS and Ebola, two deadly, contagious and highly feared diseases, spread through the body using the same mechanism, U.S.-based researchers said on Friday. The researchers, led by Dr. Paul Bieniasz of the Aaron Diamond AIDS Research Center at New York’s Rockefeller University, said they hoped their finding might lead to the discovery of new drugs to help treat HIV and Ebola infections.
Evidently, that discovery did lead to the creation of new drugs that could be deployed to fight the most deadly and widespread Ebola epidemic in history; but the western medical community has done nothing to make that happen.
Instead, over the past few months we’ve seen scores of interviews with doctors and researchers that ignored existing treatment options and instead focused on non-existent vaccines as if there were no other possible medical response.
Each of these experts offered excuses and explanations for why there is no Ebola vaccine including a man credited with discovering the pathogen, Peter Piot, a Belgian microbiologist.
In a CNN Money interview (above), Piot said that ‘…we don’t know enough how to treat someone with this viral infection, with Ebola, we don’t know exactly how to prevent it through a vaccine, and we don’t know also how exactly the virus causes death.”
Dr. Piot’s statement was a lie, and he knew it.
Although medical experts tell us that there is no definite cure for Ebola, nearly everyone on the planet has now heard of ZMAPP. This experimental bio-pharmaceutical set a historic precedent this year, credited with saving the lives of western doctors that had become infected with Ebola while serving in Africa. As their colleagues struggled to save their lives, virtually all of the ensuing drama was broadcast live, all over the world.
Mr. Piot’s career essentially began with the discovery of Ebola, one of the most feared pathogens in existence, yet we’re supposed to believe that he didn’t notice this historic development?
In the CNN interview, Piot would have us believe that nothing can be done about this pandemic that CDC Director Tom Frieden characterized as “spiraling out of control”. Yet the same week that this interview was aired, Piot was quoted in the Guardian saying that “…ZMapp may be an effective treatment of Ebola infection in humans. It is now critical that human trials start as soon as possible.”
Professor John Ashton, president of the UK Faculty of Public Health blames the lack of an Ebola vaccine on Big Pharma’s disregard for impoverished Africans.
For whatever reason, Piot’s interview on CNN ignored vital and pertinent information that has resulted from decades of Ebola research. Assuming that was the intent, the only other “success” that can be attributed to the interview is that it fostered apathy towards the horrific deaths of thousands of African people.
In an article published by British newspaper The Independent, Professor John Ashton, president of the UK Faculty of Public Health (the British counterpart to our CDC), blames the failure to find an Ebola vaccine on the “moral bankruptcy” of the pharmaceutical industry. He reasons that the refusal to invest in an Ebola vaccine is due to the fact that, until last month, it only affected people in Africa.
“In both cases [Aids and Ebola], it seems that the involvement of powerless minority groups has contributed to a tardiness of response and a failure to mobilise an adequately resourced international medical response.
“In the case of Aids, it took years for proper research funding to be put in place and it was only when so-called ‘innocent’ groups were involved (women and children, haemophiliac patients and straight men) that the media, politicians, scientific community and funding bodies stood up and took notice.”
So maybe this Dr. Peter Piot is simply a despicable racist that has no interest in actually combating Ebola because its only an “African problem”. Though even if that were the case, its uncharacteristic of a scientist to wittingly appear to be ignorant. It’s widelyrecognized science is a very ego-driven pursuit, especially for researchers that are the “rock stars” of their fields. When Dr. Bieniasz published the connection between AIDS and Ebola more than a decade ago, Peter Piot should have found himself in a unique position to lead the scientific community in the eradication of both AIDS and Ebola; thus earning for himself a most enviable position in the annals of science.
One can hardly imagine that Dr. Piot would gain so much pleasure from the deaths of Africans that he would willingly forgo such an opportunity, yet he’s obviously aware of a possible treatment for Ebola, while simultaneously keeping it secret from the unwashed masses that get their news from CNN.
Perhaps there’s a touch of classism in Piot’s feigning ignorance about Ebola treatments.
Or maybe he’s an ignorant and unmotivated has-been. Perhaps he attained his only real achievement in the 1970’s, by being in the right place at the right time; and now he just peddles his name to agenda-driven editors and producers so that he can earn a little pocket money.
Dr. Peter Piot, who helped discover Ebola in 1976, told CNN Money that there are no known treatments for Ebola on the same week that he praised ZMapp in an interview with The Independent.
It could be that Dr. Piot just doesn’t give a damn about fighting Ebola, or AIDS for that matter, regardless of who it affects; and it’s possible that his deliberate effort to hide scientific breakthroughs is the product of something more sinister.
None of this would really matter if Dr. Peter Piot was, in fact, a washed-up quack. Unfortunately, that’s not the case.
Peter Piot is presently the director of the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine , in 2009-2010 he was the Director of the Institute for Global Health at Imperial College, London and is a former President of the International AIDS Society.
Piot was also the founding Executive Director of UNAIDS and served as Associate Director of the Global Programme on AIDS for the World Health Organization. He was even Under Secretary-General of the United Nations from 1995 until 2008. His bio states: “Under his leadership UNAIDS became the chief advocate for worldwide action against AIDS.” Obviously, a discovery that identified an essential link between the treatment of both AIDS and Ebola should not be a forgotten bit of trivia for this man.
Although he’s a physician that is relied upon by millions to safeguard public health, he obviously has an agenda that is incongruent with the duty that he’s been entrusted to fulfill. When a person of this magnitude goes on international television and spreads such malicious disinformation we should be able to rely on the press and our leaders in government to call him out and discredit him – but they wont.
Regardless of what Dr. Piot and the United Nations has either done or refused to do regarding Ebola, Barack Obama declared last week that the “…United States will continue to help lead the global response…” to the scourge. (emphasis added) Since the discovery of the disease in 1976 the United States has been a central figure in the Ebola story. If we, as Americans, intend to undertake a sincere and critical analysis of the history of Ebola and the efforts to destroy it, then we should rightly begin by examining our own government’s role in the saga.
In the past 24 hours, at least four patients have been admitted for signs of Ebola only to be cleared within hours after being screened by questioning.
Yesterday a patient at Baptist St. Anthony’s Hospital in Amarillo was admitted with signs of Ebola and reported having been in contact with a person that had recently returned from an area in Africa where the Ebola outbreak is occurring. The patient was isolated along with the triage nurse that assessed the unidentified patient. According to local news reports the patient responded that he or she had been in contact with a person who had traveled recently to the Ebola stricken region but unidentified “officials” claim that the person had not traveled to any of the four affected West African countries in the past 21 days. Due to this assertion the patient and the nurse were released from isolation.
Unfortunately, it must be recognized that Ebola has now been contracted in Texas as well as in Africa and experts expect it to occur again.
In Midland, Texas two patients were similarlycleared last night without medical testing. “The state did not deem them as possible cases based on the history and the signs and symptoms, and no test was authorized,” according to Val Sparks, Inspection Preventionist for Midland Memorial Hospital.
According to the interviewer that spoke with Val Sparks, testing for Ebola can only be done by the State Health Department in Austin. This revelation is especially troubling for area residents because another possible Ebola patient in Midland was said to have been cleared by medical testing although the tests were done locally.
That patient was removed from a commercial airline flight after it made an emergency landing at Midland International Airport last week. The patient was held at Midland Memorial Hospital for 24 hours.
An hour ago a news report stated that Midland Memorial Hospital was ‘prepared for more Ebola cases’ yet also stated that these cases “did not meet criteria for Ebola testing,”
A spokesman for University Medical Center (UMC) in Lubbock, Texas told reporters that it takes two days for conclusive Ebola test results. That city recently deployed hazmat crews to transport a possible Ebola victim from their residence to University Medical Center. Lubbock police confirmed the man had recently traveled to the Ivory Coast in Africa.
Lubbock EMS Director Chris Teague said there were other people present in the house where the patient was found. While they were all said to have been “attended to according to protocol” the hospital spokesman revealed that the state will not be testing any of them for Ebola.
According to a local news report “Early Thursday afternoon, medical personnel were handing out masks at the emergency room entrance to UMC. (EMS Director) Teague said the masks were in response to “flu-like symptoms” exhibited by a patient, but that the situation had been cleared. Teague could not confirm if the two patients were the same person.
Since the Ebola outbreak in Texas began, each day has brought confirmation that individuals must be prepared to rely upon their own knowledge and preparedness in order to keep themselves and their families safe.
UPDATES at Bottom
Texas officials and healthcare workers from around the state are urgently warning friends and family that an “imminent Ebola epidemic is a certainty“.
This is not a test.
The above quote is drawn from a conversation between the author and a Texas healthcare professional with over 39 years of experience in many areas of medical care including ICU, ER, labor & delivery and currently works as a Director for a hospice organization. The individual quoted also has direct relationships with members of the Texas State Legislature and staff within the Texas Governors office.
The first version of this article contained a mistake stating that Thomas Eric Duncan had been moved from Texas Health Presbyterian in Dallas to Texas Health Presbyterian in Plano two days after arriving at the hospital via ambulance. The sentence should have stated that he was moved from the Plano facility to the one in Dallas. The correction has now been made. The miscommunication occurred during an early morning conversation between the author and and an administrator at Texas Health Presbyterian. Both are residents of Texas and are under an incredible amount of stress due to their personal involvement in the Ebola outbreak. We sincerely apologize for the error and ask that our readers be understanding of the fact that the situation in Texas is a developing one. As whistleblowers continue to come forward we will continue striving to maintain the highest degree of journalistic integrity.
This is a developing story and more details are pending but facts include:
As of noon today, the CDC has concluded a meeting with Texas Health and Human Services recommending that all hospital employees that interacted with Thomas Duncan be confined to the hospital under protective order. Reportedly, Dallas health officials are resisting this recommendation. This comes as officials announced that a second nurse in the Dallas area has been confirmed to have Ebola. She flew on a commercial airline flight only the day before being diagnosed and is currently being flown to Emory University Hospital in Atlanta.
Thomas Eric Duncan was treated at the Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital in Plano for two days before being transported to the hospital in Dallas. This information comes directly from a hospital administrator.
Hospital employees have been threatened with termination if they are caught revealing this information. Those that are financially invested in the Dallas hospital fear that the facility will be forced into bankruptcy because of the Ebola outbreak there. Investors are trying to maintain secrecy about Duncan’s stay in Plano in order to protect their investment in that facility.
Patients are not being admitted to the emergency room at Texas Health Presbyterian in Dallas and are being directed to Texas Health Presbyterian in Plano. The Plano facility is now at maximum capacity.
The same pool of hospital staff are working at both facilities on an alternating basis.
Healthcare workers that were on scene when Duncan was taken into quarantine report that they were not physically equipped to deal with the situation and that their necks were not covered at all during the process, though some may have wrapped their necks with medical tape.
Healthcare professionals report that Texas Health Presbyterian in Dallas is woefully unprepared to deal with contagious disease even in comparison to similar hospitals.
The CDC released Ebola guidelines for Emergency Medical Services on October 1st. Medical personnel that have called CDC Information Hotline for clarification of these guidelines report that their calls are being answered by people that are not medically trained. Those answering the calls have had trouble providing answers to many questions.
The CDC has not issued any guidelines for hospice workers or those tending to patients within their own homes. The flu season is coming and yet hospice employees are entirely untrained to determine whether a person reporting symptoms may have Ebola or the flu.
Staff at Governor Perry’s office have told healthcare workers that, in congruence with federal law, the Centers for Disease Control is leading the effort to combat Ebola but privately admit that the CDC has made hardly any effort to do so.
The CDC maintains a quarantine station in Dallas, as well as in Houston and yet they have not moved suspected Ebola patients to these facilities.
Not only are hospitals and state agencies unable to afford hazmat suit for medical staff, most suppliers are out of stock. This comes after the U.S. Department of State recently ordered 160,000 hazmat suits and 5,000 body bags.
Medical facilities around the state report that they’ve been waiting weeks for N95 respirators that are on back order.
Governor Perry’s staff reports that he is ‘fit to be tied’ because he has learned that CDC is recommending that healthcare workers use subpar N95 respirators instead of N100 respirators because the CDC does not want to foot the bill for the more expensive masks.
As of October 12th, Governor Perry has hurriedly formed an Ebola Task Force that is reportedly being trained at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio and will be deployed to the Dallas area as soon as possible. Sources worry that the trainees will not be adequately prepared to deal with the emergency because their training is being expedited.
US Army troops that are being sent to the heart of the Ebola outbreak in Africa are being drawn from two bases, Ft. Campbell in Kentucky and Ft. Hood in Texas. Fears are that when these troops become sick, they will be transported back to their home base.
Texas Ebola cases are on the same trajectory as those in Africa, doubling every two weeks. The WHO reports that cases there may soon soar to 10,000 per week.
Today it’s been reported that Obama has made the unprecedented move to cancel fundraisers to meet with advisers concerning the crisis.
Those that are involved in the response effort in Dallas are even quietly wondering if a state of martial law will soon be implemented in Texas due to the crisis, although there is not yet any reliable indicators that this is a possibility.
Further information will be reported as soon as it is confirmed.
DALLAS NURSES ACCUSE HOSPITAL OF SLOPPY EBOLA PROTOCOLS – “”For their necks, nurses had to use medical tape, that is not impermeable and has permeable seams, to wrap around their necks in order to protect themselves, and had to put on the tape and take it off on their own,” the statement reads.
Last week First Presbyterian Hospital in Dallas blamed a flaw in their Electronic Health Records (EHR) system for the oversight that led to the discharge of Thomas Duncan, exposing countless individuals to the Ebola virus.
However, an internal email obtained from a staff member at First Presbyterian tells a different story.
This comes after a Dallas paramedic denounced the hospital for telling the public that they had been quarantined after transporting Duncan to the hospital and that the ambulance they used was taken out of service.
“All the people in the back of the ambulance 48 hours later before they finally took the ambulance out of service,” said Dallas Paramedic Geoffrey Aklinski in a discussion on Facebook, “none of them have been contacted. None of the paramedics that were on that shift and went in the ambulance were contacted. I’ve been off three days now. No one contacted me and I was in and drove that ambulance after it was infected.”
Aklinski said he was going to a doctor on his own initiative to be tested for the Ebola virus. “This is definitely a concern and exposed workers have not been contacted or tested… like me,” he explained. “I had to call into control in Dallas at 8 pm and complain to get evaluated.”
Before returning to the hospital on the 28th Eric Duncan vomited “all over the place” outside his apartment. The vomit remained on the sidewalk until four days later when a news helicopter captured footage of unprotected maintenance workers pressure washing the vomit as residents strolled by.
A previous internal email at First Presbyterian confirms that the CDC is directing the response to the first case of Ebola diagnosed on American soil which begs the question: what did CDC Director Frieden mean when he told the nation that the situation in Dallas was “under control”? Did they order First Presbyterian to lie to the American people and the people of Texas? Were all of these shameful failures part of the plan?
Over the summer as experts, Patriots and adherents of common sense were warning of an unprecedented health crisis due to the flood of illegal immigrants, the state-run media was decrying the “myth of the diseased immigrant”.
Now in the coming weeks propagandists will be working overtime to downplay the fact that more than 1000 children in 10 states have been hospitalized after being infected with a potentially fatal respiratory virus that was reported in February to have struck 25 children in California with sudden and irreversible paralysis.
The virus is called Enterovirus 68 (EV68) and it’s been plaguing the world’s developing nations for decades. The onset is marked by flu-like symptoms and for some victims infection will result in paralysis and even death. All twelve species of Enterovirus, including polio and rhinovirus (the common cold), mutate rapidly and are highly contagious.
EV68 was first isolated and identified in California in 1962. While the CDC has noted‘clusters’ of the virus occurring in Europe, Asia and North America between 2008-2010, global statistics are inconclusive due to a lack of testing and inadequate documentation in developing nations.
However, in November of 2013 a studypublished by the Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal (PIDJ) found that among 345 Honduran children, more than 75% were found to be infected with a respiratory virus, most commonly enterovirus.
Commenting on the ‘unprecedented’ number of children hospitalized under intensive care in Kansas City, the CDC said that the current number of EV68 cases may just be the tip of the iceberg. While not yet declaring an emergency, the statement released by the Centers for Disease Control said that only 79 cases of EV68 were recorded by the National Enterovirus Surveillance System in the past four years.
Considering the inhumane conditions of Obama’s immigrant detainment kennels, we should indeed expect that this epidemic is only the tip of the iceberg.
Since this summer, Obama’s ‘Dreamers’ have been sidestepping TSA security andboarding commercial airline flights to every corner of the nation including Alaska, Hawaii and the Virgin Islands. Airliners are notoriously conducive to the rapid and widespread distribution of communicable diseases yet the Obama regime has been happily providing illegals with a free ride to the destination of their choice (funded by the US Taxpayer) but only after they’ve spent a few weeks locked up in overcrowded cages with others that are known to be carrying dangerous viruses and diseases.
Doctors have petitioned the CDC to address the crisis that has ravaged the immigrants as well as Border Patrol agents only to be threatened with imprisonment should they reveal what they’ve witnessed.
In Artesia, New Mexico a facility was forced into lockdown because of a chicken pox outbreakafter Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson bragged about the DHS and their management of the facility while visiting earlier in the month. In other facilities Border Patrol agents have contracted scabies while caring for detainees.
Other diseases and viruses that could become pandemics this year include swine flu, Hantavirus, dengue fever (related to Ebola), measles, scarlet fever, yellow fever, malaria and the crippling chikungunya which is spread by mosquitos. The name chikungunya is aKimakonde word meaning ‘to become contorted’.
Oxford Journal notes that patients describe the pain associated with chikungunya as the worst that they’ve ever experienced. In 1955 a doctor wrote that “the pain was frightening in its severity, completely immobilizing many patients”. The CDC’s J. Erin Staples, MD, PhD gave a teleconference on the spread of chikungunya in the Caribbean saying “We expect chikungunya to continue to spread to other areas in the Americas”.
Dr. Jane Orient, Executive Director of the Association of American Physicians and Surgeons (AAPS), told Breitbart that she was particularly worried about the possibility of illegals carrying norovirus. She said:
“Norovirus is also an extremely contagious virus with symptoms such as vomiting and diarrhea, all we need is one outbreak of that virus and we would have an overwhelming public health crisis.” (emphasis added)
Perhaps the most frightening reports reveal that drug-resistant, often incurable tuberculosis is spreading throughout the detainment camps. Many of those infected later board commercial airliners, sharing close-quarters with scores of unsuspecting travelers and potential hosts. One can scarcely imagine a better way to create a tuberculosis epidemic.
Author’s Note: Since I began this article, EV68 has been reported in at least two other states, for a total of twelve.
Paralysis and fatalities resulting from EV68 are believed to occur in only a minority of cases, but for the United States even a small number of children killed or permanently disabled because of a communicable disease represents a shocking regression of our national standard of living. While some parents have wisely removed their children from public school this year, the majority of Americans have stood idly by as the regime in D.C. has utilized the interconnectedness of today’s world to engineer what may prove to be the most widespread and rapidly advancing pandemic in human history.
More than 100 community colleges and universities have acquired DOD surplus through the 1033 program since 1998.
Today’s campus police could make the Kent State Massacre look like kids playing with cap-guns.
Some of the equipment that campuses have seen fit to equip themselves with include grenade launchers, fully automatic rifles, and mine resistant vehicles.
|AL||U. of Montevallo Police Department||Cable, Fiber Optic||248||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||9mm Brushes||50||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Aimpoint Red Dot Sights||10||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Axe||18||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Camera||1||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Chevy Blazers||2||Vehicle|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Crowbars||5||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Filing Cabinet||1||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||HMMWV||2||Vehicle|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Ink Jet Printer||1||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Laptops||20||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||M-16||5||Gun|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Metal Detectors||2||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Rifle Rack||2||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Microscope||1||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Scale||1||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Typewriter||1||Other|
|AL||U. of Alabama at Huntsville Police||Ultrasonic Cleaner||1||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||5000 KW Generator||4||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Automated External Defibrillators (AEDs)||6||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||First Aid Kits||10||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Gas Cart||1||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Golf Cart||1||Vehicle|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Kevlar Helmets||10||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Mechanical Bomb Detection Unit||1||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Moulage Kit for Practical Emergency Exercises||1||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Portable Light Towers||2||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Segway Personal Transporters||6||Vehicle|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Snake eye cameras||2||Other|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Trailer||1||Vehicle|
|AL||U. of North Alabama||Trailered 10,000/15,000 KW Generators||3||Other|
|AR||NorthWest Arkansas Community College Police Department||M-14||1||Gun|
|AR||NorthWest Arkansas Community College Police Department||M-16||10||Gun|
|AR||U. of Arkansas at Little Rock Police||Guard, Handgun||10||Other|
|AR||U. of Arkansas at Little Rock Police||Sight, Reflex||1||Other|
|AR||U. of Arkansas at Little Rock Police||Sling, Small Arms||15||Other|
|AR||U. of Arkansas at Little Rock Police||M-16||5||Gun|
|AR||U. of Arkansas for Medical Sciences Police||M-14||3||Gun|
|AR||U. of Arkansas for Medical Sciences Police||M-16||5||Gun|
|AR||U. of Arkansas for Medical Sciences Police||Shotgun (12 Gauge, Riot Type)||4||Gun|
|AR||U. of Arkansas Police Department||M-14||3||Gun|
|AZ||Arizona State U. Police||M-16||70||Gun|
|AZ||Pima Community College Police Department||M-14||9||Gun|
|AZ||U. of Arizona Police Department||Bag, Barracks||80||Other|
|AZ||U. of Arizona Police Department||Viewer Kit, Night Vision||1||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Truck, Utility||1||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Field Pack||20||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Floodlight Set||2||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Ford F-700||1||Vehicle|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Generator Set, Gasoline Engine||1||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Pouch, Frag Grenade||30||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Pouch, Radio, Molle||30||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Scooter, Motor||3||Vehicle|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||Spectacles, Set Ball||20||Other|
|AZ||Arizona Western College Police Department||M-16||9||Gun|
|CA||Butte College Police Department||M-16||4||Gun|
|CA||Cerritos College Police Department||Camouflage Screen||2||Other|
|CA||Cerritos College Police Department||Body Armor||1||Other|
|CA||Cerritos College Police Department||M-16||3||Gun|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Brush, Cleaning, Small||15||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Cart, Motorized||11||Vehicle|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Computer Case||30||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Cleaning Gun, Water||2||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Cleaning Tool, Vent||20||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Computer||1||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Robot Explosive Ord||1||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Disk Drive Unit||10||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Floodlight Set, Electric||2||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Forklift||3||Vehicle|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Interface Unit, Automatic Data Processing||4||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Laptop Computer||7||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Overalls, Cold Weather||2||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Printer||1||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Scooter, Motor||1||Vehicle|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Server, Automatic Data Processing||1||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Sling, Small Arms||16||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Switch KMV||1||Other|
|CA||El Camino College Police Department||Undershirt||40||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Club, Self-Protection||15||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Forced Entry and Rescue Equipment, Aircraft Crash||5||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Goggles, Ballistic||21||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Goggles, Industrial||14||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Headset||2||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Medical and Surgical Instruments||1||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Shop kit, construction NBR 1||1||Other|
|CA||Irvine Valley College Police Department||Tool Kit||6||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Box, Ammunition Stowage||2||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Fuel Tank, Patch Kit||1||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Handle Door, Vehicular||3||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Latch, Door, Vehicular||1||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Mine Resistant Vehicle||1||Vehicle|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Mouldingxrear Door||2||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Seat, Folding Crew||4||Other|
|CA||Saddleback College Police||Seat, Vehicular||5||Other|
|CA||San Joaquin Delta College Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|CA||San Joaquin Delta College Police||M-16||2||Gun|
|CA||U. of California at Berkeley Police||M-16||14||Gun|
|CO||Colorado School of Mines Public Safety||Borelight System, Laser||2||Other|
|CO||Colorado School of Mines Public Safety||Sight, Reflex||10||Other|
|CO||U. of Northern Colorado Police Department||M-16||3||Gun|
|CT||Eastern Connecticut State U. Police Department||M-16||21||Gun|
|CT||Naugatuck Valley Community College Public Safety||Chinstrap||2||Other|
|CT||U. of Connecticut Police Department||M-14||2||Gun|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Adapter Rail, Weapon Mounted||20||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Alice Clip Adapter||100||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Bag||5||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Ballistic Blanket||5||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Barrel and Front Sight Assembly||11||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Barrel, Carbine||25||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Box, Ammunition Stowage||20||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Carrier, Tool Blaste||1||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Case, Computer||4||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Case, Photographic Equipment||2||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Cover, Protective, Right||50||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||First Aid Kit||75||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Flashlight||75||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Hook and Line Kit||1||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Hydration system||35||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Jacket, Cold Weather||5||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Kit, Close Quarters||25||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Light, Chemiluminescent||166||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Mount, Rifle||4||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Mount, Sight||44||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Pack, patrol, Molle||5||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Pocket, magazine||7||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Pouch, First Aid Kit||16||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Pouch, M4, Three Mag||20||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Pouch, Radio, Molle||20||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Rack Assembly, Rifle Stowage||5||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Range Finder, Laser||1||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Receiver, Cartridge||30||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Sight, reflex||56||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Sight, thermal||4||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Special Patrol Insertion/Extraction Kit||5||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Telescope||1||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Tent||2||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Tourniquet||29||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Tourniquet, One-Handed||221||Other|
|CT||Yale U. Police Department||Trousers||63||Other|
|DE||U. of Delaware Police Department||Bandage, Gauze||100||Other|
|DE||U. of Delaware Police Department||M-16||10||Gun|
|FL||Florida International U. Police Department||Chest, Top, Moblie Tool Cabinet||3||Other|
|FL||Florida International U. Police Department||Trucks and Truck Tractors||1||Vehicle|
|FL||Florida International U. Police Department||Mine Resistant Vehicle||1||Vehicle|
|FL||Florida International U. Police Department||M-16||50||Gun|
|FL||Florida State U. Police Department||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|FL||U. of North Florida Police Department||M-16||11||Gun|
|FL||U. of Central Florida Police Department||M-79 Grenade Launcher||1||Other|
|FL||U. of Central Florida Police Department||M16||23||Gun|
|FL||U. of Florida Police Department||Truck, Armored||1||Vehicle|
|FL||U. of South Florida Police||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|FL||U. of South Florida Police||M-16||20||Gun|
|GA||Central Georgia Technical College Police Department||M-16||4||Gun|
|GA||Columbus State U. Police||M-16||3||Gun|
|GA||Darton State College Police Department||.45 Caliber||10||Gun|
|GA||Darton State College Police Department||M-14||2||Gun|
|GA||Emory U. Police Department||Image Intensifier||2||Other|
|GA||Fort Valley State U. Police||Fan||8||Other|
|GA||Fort Valley State U. Police||Fireman’s Coat||3||Other|
|GA||Fort Valley State U. Police||Fireman’s Helmet||10||Other|
|GA||Fort Valley State U. Police||Firemen’s Trouser||2||Other|
|GA||Fort Valley State U. Police||Refrigerator||2||Other|
|GA||Kennesaw State U. Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|GA||Kennesaw State U. Police||M-16||4||Gun|
|GA||Southern Crescent Technical College Police Department||M-16||6||Gun|
|IA||Iowa State U. Police||M-16||7||Gun|
|IL||Benedictine U. Police Department||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|IL||Benedictine U. Police Department||M-16||2||Gun|
|IL||College of DuPage Police Department||M-16||14||Gun|
|IL||Eastern Illinois U. Police Department||.45 Caliber||20||Gun|
|IL||Eastern Illinois U. Police Department||M-16||4||Gun|
|IL||Lincoln Land Community College Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|IL||Parkland College Police Dept||M-16||2||Gun|
|IL||Triton College Police Department||6 X 6 Cargo Truck||1||Vehicle|
|IL||Triton College Police Department||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|IL||Triton College Police Department||M-14||8||Gun|
|IL||Triton College Police Department||M-16||6||Gun|
|IN||Indiana U. at Bloomington Police||M-16||6||Gun|
|IN||Indiana University-Purdue U. at Fort Wayne Police Department||.45 Caliber||12||Gun|
|IN||Indiana University-Purdue U. at Fort Wayne Police Department||M-16||9||Gun|
|IN||Purdue U. at West Lafayette||M-16||25||Gun|
|IN||Purdue U. Calumet Police||M-14||3||Gun|
|IN||Valparaiso U. Police Department||M-14||2||Gun|
|IN||Vincennes U. Police Department||M-16||9||Gun|
|IN||Vincennes U. Police Department||M-14||2||Gun|
|KS||Fort Hays State University||M-14||2||Gun|
|KS||Fort Hays State University||M-21||2||Gun|
|KS||Fort Hays State University||M-16||9||Gun|
|KS||Pittsburg State U. Police Department||M-16||2||Gun|
|KY||Kentucky State U. Police||Truck, Utility||6||Vehicle|
|KY||U. of Kentucky Police Department||Truck, Utility||2||Vehicle|
|KY||U. of Louisville Police Department||Binocular||2||Other|
|KY||U. of Louisville Police Department||Kit, Close Quarters||20||Other|
|KY||Western Kentucky U. Police||M-16||5||Gun|
|LA||Northwestern State University||M-16||12||Gun|
|LA||U. of Louisiana at Monroe Police Department||M-16||12||Gun|
|MD||Coppin State U. Police Department||40 Cal, Glock||30||Gun|
|MD||Coppin State U. Police Department||Shotgun (12 Gauge, Riot Type)||5||Gun|
|MD||Morgan State U. Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|MD||Morgan State U. Police||M-16||5||Gun|
|MD||Morgan State U. Police||Shotgun (12 Gauge, Riot Type)||6||Gun|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||Magazine, Cartridge||300||Other|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||Sight, Rear||17||Other|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||Sight, Reflex||80||Other|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||Truck, Armored||1||Vehicle|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||Truck, Utility||2||Vehicle|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||M-16||50||Gun|
|MD||U. of Maryland at College Park Police||Shotgun (12 Gauge, Riot Type)||16||Gun|
|ME||U. of Maine at Farmington||M-16||7||Gun|
|ME||U. of Maine Police||M-16||3||Gun|
|ME||U. of Southern Maine Police Department||M-16||4||Gun|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Belt||40||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Catheter and Needle Unit||50||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Cleaning Kit, Gun||100||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Field Pack||40||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Headset||6||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Individual Equipment Kit||35||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Kit Tactical, Tripod||4||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Lid||32||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Light, Desk||3||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Mask, Face, Night Vision||3||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Mask, Oronasal||17||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Medical Scope||1||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Mount, Sight||5||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Navigation Set, Satellite Signals||3||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Oxygen Bag||4||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Razor, Surgical Preparation||2||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Splint, Leg||10||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Stethoscope||4||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Suction Apparatus, Surgical||1||Other|
|MI||Michigan State U. Police||Tool Kit||2||Other|
|MI||U. of Michigan at Ann Arbor Department of Public Safety||Barrier||6||Other|
|MI||U. of Michigan at Ann Arbor Department of Public Safety||Computer||3||Other|
|MI||Western Michigan U. Police||Face Shield||20||Other|
|MI||Western Michigan U. Police||Mount, Sight||1||Other|
|MN||U. of Minnesota-Twin Cities Police Department||M-14||2||Gun|
|MN||U. of Minnesota-Twin Cities Police Department||M-16||6||Gun|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||ADP CPU, Digital||3||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Assault Pack||15||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Bayonet-Knife||20||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Dell Laptop||13||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Drinking System||5||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Flat Panel Monitor||1||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Generator Set, Diesel Engine||1||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||HP 5750 Computer||11||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||HP Dell CPU no HD||1||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||HP CPU no Hard Drive||1||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Laptop||4||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Module, Trauma||25||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Monitor||9||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Motorcycles Motor||1||Vehicle|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Pen, Tablet||1||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Rack, Storage, Small Arms||1||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||M-16||4||Gun|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Sling, Small Arms||4||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Strap Involuntary||100||Other|
|MO||Lincoln U. (Mo.) Police||Swab, Small Arms||1||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Camelback||6||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Dell Laptop||2||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Inkjet Printer||2||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Laptop||1||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Modular Sleep System||2||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Monitor||2||Other|
|MO||Missouri Southern State U. Campus Police||Shipping and Storage||3||Other|
|MO||Missouri U. of Science and Technology||Belt, Rigger||5||Other|
|MS||Hinds Community College Police||M-16||2||Gun|
|MS||Hinds Community College Police||M79 Grenade Launcher||1||Other|
|MS||Holmes Community College Police||M-16||4||Gun|
|MS||Mississippi State U. Police||5.56 mm rifle||5||Gun|
|MS||U. of Southern Mississippi Police Department||M-16||2||Gun|
|ND||North Dakota State College of Science Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|NM||New Mexico State U. at Las Cruces Police Department||Mine Resistant Vehicle||1||Vehicle|
|NM||New Mexico State U. at Las Cruces Police Department||Truck Tractor||1||Vehicle|
|OH||Bowling Green State University, Main Campus Police Department||Shotgun Winchester M1912||2||Gun|
|OH||Central State U. Police||M-14||5||Gun|
|OH||College of Mount St. Joseph Police||M-16||4||Gun|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Borescope||1||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Door, Vehicular||5||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Hardware kit||2||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Installation Kit||1||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Front Door Kit||1||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||M-16||1||Gun|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Kit, Velocity Drive Shaft||1||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Vehicular Parts Kit||5||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Respirator, air filter||1||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Sight, reflex||7||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Spectacles, Set Ball||8||Other|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Truck, Utility||2||Vehicle|
|OH||Hocking College Police Department||Window, Vehicular||4||Other|
|OH||Lakeland Community College Police||M-14||4||Gun|
|OH||Lakeland Community College Police||M-16||4||Gun|
|OH||Notre Dame College (Ohio) Police Department||.45 Caliber||1||Gun|
|OH||Ohio State U. Police Department||Kit, Pandemic Preparedness||48||Other|
|OH||Ohio State U. Police Department||Light, Chemiluminescent||350||Other|
|OH||Ohio State U. Police Department||Mine Resistant Vehicle||1||Vehicle|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Duffel Bag||50||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Bin||4||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Blanket, Bed||40||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Camera||20||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Carrier, Sleep System||20||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Coveralls, Combat Vehicle Crewmen’s||10||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Desk||2||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Drawers, Extreme Cold Weather||34||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Field Pack||15||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Flashlight||60||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Generator Set, Diesel Engine||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Glove Inserts||60||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Grenadier Set||20||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Combat Vehicle Crewmen’s Coveralls||60||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Hook Knife||50||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Bag||62||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Individual Holster||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Jersey, Working||50||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Laptop||3||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Lens, Camera||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Lep||100||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Light, Chemiluminescent||25||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Mat, Sleeping, Self-Inflating||10||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Overalls Cold Weather||72||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Pouch, Magazine||50||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Rack, Storage, Small Arms||2||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Rifleman set||45||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Sipping case||2||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Shirt, Cold Weather||82||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Shirt||60||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Specialized Shipping and Storage Container||3||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||System Hydration||50||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Tool Kit||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Tool Kit, Small Arms||2||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Toolbox||2||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Vest||80||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Washer Pressure||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Washer Pressure||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Akron Police Department||Wrench Set, Socket||1||Other|
|OH||U. of Cincinnati Police Department||M-16||11||Gun|
|OH||Youngstown State U. Police Department||M-16||4||Gun|
|OK||East Central U. (Oklahoma) Police||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|OK||Eastern Oklahoma State College Police Department||M-14||1||Gun|
|OK||Eastern Oklahoma State College Police Department||M-16||1||Gun|
|OK||Mid-America Christian U.||.45 Caliber||5||Gun|
|OK||Mid-America Christian U.||M-14||1||Gun|
|OK||Mid-America Christian U.||M-16||5||Gun|
|OK||Murray State College Police||.45 Caliber||5||Gun|
|OK||Murray State College Police||M-14||2||Gun|
|OK||Murray State College Police||M-16||1||Gun|
|OK||Oklahoma City University||M-14||6||Gun|
|OK||U. of Oklahoma Health Sciences Center Police Department||Sight, Reflex||50||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate Police Department||Barrel and Front Sight Assembly||10||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate Police Department||Lamp, Incandescent||7||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate Police Department||Module, Trauma||30||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate Police Department||Receiver, Cartridge||11||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate Police Department||Sight, Rear||8||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate Police Department||Stock, Gun, Shoulder||8||Other|
|SC||South Carolina State U.||M-16||10||Gun|
|SC||South Carolina State U.||M-14||4||Gun|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate||Barrel and Front Sight Assembly||10||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate||Stock, Gun, Shoulder||8||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate||Receiver, Cartridge||11||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate||Sight, Rear||8||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate||Lamp, Incandescent||7||Other|
|SC||U. of South Carolina-Upstate||Module, Trauma||30||Other|
|TN||Roane State Community College Police||40 Cal, Glock||6||Gun|
|TX||Angelo State U. Police Department||M-16||2||Gun|
|TX||Austin Community College Police Department||Binocular||10||Other|
|TX||Austin Community College Police Department||Sight, reflex||4||Other|
|TX||Lone Star College system||Shotgun||8||Gun|
|TX||Mountain View College Police Department||M-14||2||Gun|
|TX||Texas A&M U. at Texarkana U. Police||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|TX||Texas Southern University||Mine Resistant Vehicle||1||Vehicle|
|TX||Texas State Technical College at Waco Police||M-16||3||Gun|
|TX||U. of North Texas Health Science Center at Fort Worth||M-16||6||Gun|
|TX||U. of Texas at Arlington Police||Sight, reflex||25||Other|
|TX||U. of Texas at Arlington Police||Goggles||30||Other|
|TX||U. of Texas at Arlington Police||Pouch, First Aid Kit||70||Other|
|TX||U. of Texas system Police||Truck, Utility||2||Vehicle|
|TX||U. of Texas system Police||Mine Resistant Vehicle||1||Vehicle|
|TX||U. of Texas at Tyler Police||M-16||10||Gun|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Printer||2||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Baton, Tactical Asp||3||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Binder, Loose-Leaf||150||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Binocular||2||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Cabinet, Security||2||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Chest, Ammunition||20||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Detector, Metal||6||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Envelope, Mailing||1,000||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||First Aid Kit||20||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Gem Car Electric Scooter||3||Vehicle|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Glass Door Board||1||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Kit Bag, Flyers||50||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Laptop Carrying Case||25||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||M-16||4||Gun|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Pad, Elbow, Shooter||25||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Pad, Knee, Combat||25||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Scanner, Xerox||1||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Security Raincoats||44||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Shield, Riot||12||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Simulator System firing laser||20||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Strap, Retaining||30||Other|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Truck, Utility||1||Vehicle|
|VA||Old Dominion U. Police Department||Voltmeter||1||Other|
|VA||U. of Virginia||M-16||12||Gun|
|VA||Virginia Tech Police Department||Filter Element Set||91||Other|
|VA||College of William & Mary Police||M-16||4||Gun|
|VA||Southwest Virginia Community College||AMC Hummer||1||Vehicle|
|VA||James Madison U.||Copier||1||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Typewriter||1||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||UPS, Best Me2||1||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Intrenching Tool||8||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Power Backup||2||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Printer||2||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Drive Tape||1||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Truck Cargo||1||Vehicle|
|VA||James Madison U.||Truck, Utility||2||Vehicle|
|VA||James Madison U.||Mortuary Wrap||12||Other|
|VA||James Madison U.||Shotgun||4||Gun|
|WA||Central Washington U. Police Department||Armored Truck||1||Vehicle|
|WA||Central Washington U. Police Department||M-14||1||Gun|
|WA||Evergreen State College Police Department||Helmet, Advanced||4||Other|
|WA||Evergreen State College Police Department||Gamma Plates||13||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Police Department||Kawaski Mule||1||Vehicle|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at La Crosse Police Department||.45 Caliber||2||Gun|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at La Crosse Police Department||M-16||5||Gun|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Madison Police Department||Sand Bag||30||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Madison Police Department||Shelving Food Service||2||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Madison Police Department||Strap Involuntary||2||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Adapter Socket||4||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Key Set Socket Head||2||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Pack Waist||5||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Pliers Wire Twister||2||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Shelving Food Service||4||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Socket Wrench||2||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Spectacles Industrial||1||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Spectacles, Set Ball||34||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Gauze Bandage||17||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Strap Involuntary||3||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Telescope Straight||1||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Telescope Straight||1||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Truck Utility, 2009 Tiger Truck||2||Vehicle|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin at Milwaukee Police Department||Wrench Box; 5/8 Box Wrench||4||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Police Department||Caterpillar, Fully Tracked With Bucket||1||Vehicle|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Police Department||Floodlight Set Electric||4||Other|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Police Department||King Quad, 4WD||1||Vehicle|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Police Department||Marathon Mini Truck||1||Vehicle|
|WI||U. of Wisconsin-Parkside Police Department||Slow Mover Truck, Marathon Mini Truck||2||Vehicle|
(h/t The Chronicle of Higher Education)
Many readers are already aware that the terror attacks of 9/11 were accompanied by NORAD training drills and that despite what we were initially told, NORAD had trained several times to respond to the exact scenario that killed more than 3,000 people that day.
You’ve probably also read that the Aurora Theater Shooting was mimicked by an active-shooter drill in nearby Parker, also on the same day.
You may also know that the Sandy Hook shooting was taking place only 28 minutes away from FEMA drill L-366 Planning for the Needs of Children in Disasters.
The morning after the West, Texas fertilizer plant explosion a nearby hospital posted this messageto their webpage:
“Due to the events in West, Texas last night, North Hills Hospital and the NCTTRAC have chosen to cancel today’s emergency preparedness drill. Many of the same resources planned for the drill have already deployed to West to help care for the victims down there.”
The Boston Marathon, which takes place during an annual exercise known as Operation Urban Shield, has been used as a terror response drill for many years. In 2008, on the morning of the marathon, Homeland Security Advisor Arnold Bogis wrote an op-ed for the Boston Globe, the first line of which read:
“TODAY thousands of runners and hundreds of thousands of spectators are unwittingly taking part in a planned disaster.”
In 2013, on the morning the drill became reality, a track coach from the University of Mobile famously recalled that the crowd was instructed by police to remain calm, that they were in the midst of a drill. Seconds later, explosions ripped through the crowds at the finish line.
Regardless of what one chooses to make of all this, these are facts; which became all the more disturbing for me this morning.
While I was waiting for my coffee to brew and truck shopping on the internet, a message from my Internet Service Provider (ISP) informed me that at 2AM on the morning of 9/11 I would be without internet service due to a planned outage.
My gut reaction was that this was an insensitive and pretty stupid decision on their part. In our area many people are getting ready for work at 2AM. Should enough west Texas oilfield workers unexpectedly find the internet down at 2AM on 9/11, things could get ‘hairy’ quick. This oddity ate at me, so while I was fueling up on the way to the jobsite I did some research to see if anyone else would be without internet on that day.
What I found shocked me.
That’s right – on the anniversary of the worst attack against the US in living memory, when we’ll all be compelled to reach out to friends and family, and on the very day that high level sources are warning that we should expect another terrorist attack, there seems to be a coordinated effort to prevent communication. As a former telecoms professional, I know that such a high number of simultaneous outages is extraordinary; but anyone can see that this anomaly occurring on 9/11 is not only bizarre but also incredibly troubling.
Some of these outages, like the one at UC San Diego will last all day, from 6AM – 5PM. I found that a high number of universities, including theUniversity of Iowa as well as Michigan State, will be without internet that day, regardless of the fact that it’s a work day, and a school day for our nation’s tuition-indebted students.
I’ve included links and screen captures but you really can’t even begin to grasp the scope of this thing until you search for it yourself.
Try a search for “planned internet outage September 11, 2014″
The results go on for pages.
If searching for “planned outage September 11, 2014” one will find that many communities will also be without electricity on 9/11 due to planned outages.
Is this some sort of sick joke?
I can’t help but wonder how many people are unaware. How will they react when they find themselves unable to get online or make a phone call and then realize ‘Today is 9/11′.
Now consider this:
(try adding your city or county to this search)
I suppose one could argue that this is a good thing. At least they’re all present and accounted for should some terrorist attack actually occur.
Given the amount of planning that would be required to to pull off an attack on American soil, it’s reasonable to assume that any would-be perpetrators may have also stumbled upon this data and used it to their advantage when picking a target. Conceivably, they would have chosen a community that’s also conducting First Responder training on the same day, thereby compounding the weaknesses and exponentially increasing the potential for tragedy.
This isn’t rocket science. We don’t need specialized training in guerrilla warfare or terrorism tactics to see how reckless it is to drastically reduce our defenses on the one day of the year that we need them most.
Don’t forget, the Daily Mail reported last week that terrorist forces in Libya have acquired 11 commercial airliners after taking control of the airport in Tripoli. The article also relayed that US Government officials were worried that the planes could be used in a second 9/11 attack this Thursday.
So what compelled the Obama regime and the Department of Homeland Security to schedule so many training exercises for that day?
With ISIS forces pledging to bring their war to America, why are We the People suddenly in such a precarious state of defenselessness?