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Member since: Tue Feb 7, 2017, 12:49 PM
Number of posts: 1,129

Journal Archives

Where did you say that armada was headed?

"Maybe they are stuck in traffic....
the waterways are very busy this time of year.."

"They said they were on their way!"

"Shouldn't they have gotten here by now?"

"My turn.. let me have a look... I am sure I will be able to see them"

You might want to check their Facebook page.

Malcolm Nance -- posted new info about Foreign intell agencies assistance

One source suggested the official investigation was making progress. “They now have specific concrete and corroborative evidence of collusion,” the source said. “This is between people in the Trump campaign and agents of [Russian] influence relating to the use of hacked material.”


And someone on MN's twitter feed also made this connection:
Of course Biden always closed a joint session with "God Save the Queen".... well one time for sure...


Very Interesting comments at UN By the Russian Deputy :

"You’re scared,” Safronkov said, according to a translation from the Moscow Times. “Your dream has slipped away, because we’re going to work with the United States. You’re afraid of this. You’re doing everything you can to sabotage this teamwork… Look at me! Don’t turn your eyes away! Why are you looking away?”

Watch Russia's UN Deputy Warn A British Diplomat To Never "Dare Insult Russia Again" - BuzzFeed News

Apparently, he is not aware of the T-Rexxon Putin charade underway.... perhaps in the heat of the moment he forgot ?

Russian Cyber Capabilities, Policy and Practice

This article was published in the winter of 2014

It identifies the motivation, philosophy, and implementation strategies related to Russia's cyber operations......

In 2014, the subject of this article was most likely seen as unimportant or irrelevant by the average US reader....

Today, it's subject is of utmost importance to us all.


Russia—its government and a motley crew of sometimes government- sponsored but always government-connected cyber-criminals and youth group members—has integrated cyber operations into its military doctrine, has used cyber tools against enemies foreign and domestic, and is conducting strategic espionage against the United States.

Moreover, it spares no diplomatic effort in trying to forge a path for its nefarious activities while resisting efforts to do anything constructive in the international arena.

To explain all this, it is necessary to set out two points about Russia:
1) Russia is characterized by a unique nexus of government, business, and crime; and
2) Russia takes a much broader approach to information operations than do most Western countries.

Corruption is the dominant characteristic of the current Russian polity. And with systemic corruption come opportunities for collusion on just about everything.
The rule of law flies out the window, replaced by personal relationships and payoffs. Laws are enforced arbitrarily—what matters is oneʼs circle of friends.

The second point is that Russia holds a broad concept of information warfare, which includes intelligence,
electronic warfare,
debilitation of communications,
degradation of navigation support,
psychological pressure,
degradation of information systems and propaganda.

Computers are just among the many tools of information warfare,
which is carried out 24 hours a day, seven days a week, in war and in peace.
Seen this way, distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks, cyber espionage, and Russia Today television are all related tools of information warfare.

Moreover, Russiaʼs way of kinetic war includes information warfare and it follows that information warfare against Russia will be considered warfare.

The current Russian military doctrine calls for “prior implementation of measures of informational warfare in order to achieve political objectives without the utilization of military forces.”


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