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The Execution of SEAL Team Six

 

On May 5th, I had an email conversation with a retired military man with spook contacts. All were in total agreement that the Bin Laden episode was pure theater. The SEALS were sent into a compound as evidenced by the lost chopper on site. But Osama Bin Laden wasn’t in that compound.

Osama Bin Laden has been dead for years. Bin Laden had a genetic condition that caused renal failure (this genetic condition is common among deeply inbred Saudi arab muslims).

Bin Laden had been on dialysis BEFORE 9/11. Dialysis is difficult enough for people in first world countries who can have it done in outstanding facilities. Bin Laden was having it done either in caves or in homes post 9/11.

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South Korea’s Navy said Thursday it will unveil a bust of a late US commander in memory of his contributions to the growth of the country’s naval forces during his wartime service here six decades ago.

The sculpture of Capt. Michael J. Luosey will be formally made public at a ceremony to be held at the Naval Academy in Jinhae, South Gyeongsang Province, later in the day.

Luosey served as the head of the Commander Task Group with the operational control of South Korea’s Navy during the 1950-53 Korean War, while the Navy’s combat operations were conducted at the order of Chief of Adm. Sohn Won-il, the nation’s first chief of naval operations.

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Naval recruits who fail the new running test will have 48 hours to retry. If they fail a second time, they will be sent home.

Male recruits will be required to complete a 1.5-mile run in 16 minutes, 10 seconds; female recruits will have 18 minutes, seven seconds.

On the heels of several fitness-related announcements from the U.S. Army, the U.S. Navy will implement a new running test for recruits as of Jan. 1, 2018.

Passing the test will be a requirement for enlistment, according to a Stars and Stripes report.

Male recruits will be required to complete a 1.5-mile run in 16 minutes, 10 seconds; female recruits will have 18 minutes, seven seconds.

Recruits who fail will have 48 hours to retest. If they fail a second time, they will not be able to enlist.

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Next March, Tracy Sefcik and Martin Conlon with Cross Country Cycle 4 Vets will embark on a 3,142-mile journey across the United States from San Diego, California, to St. Augustine, Florida.

Their goal is to raise $25,000 for the Gary Sinise Foundation, an organization that works to honor defenders, veterans, first responders and their families by creating and supporting unique programs designed to entertain, educate, inspire, strengthen and build communities.

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The future USS Michael Monsoor leaves Bath Iron Works to head out to sea for trials, Monday, Dec. 4, 2017, in Bath, Maine. The ship is the second in the stealthy Zumwalt class of destroyers. AP

BATH, Maine, United States — The second in the U.S. Navy stealthy Zumwalt class of destroyers headed out to sea for the first time on Monday, departing from Navy shipbuilder Bath Iron Works for builder trials.

The future USS Michael Monsoor carefully navigated the winding Kennebec River before reaching the North Atlantic. It’ll be at sea for several days before returning to Bath Iron Works for tweaks and adjustments.

Part of the 610-foot-long (186-meter-long) ship’s crew posed for photos at Fort Popham, in Phippsburg, as the ship cruised past.

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On Saturday, the Ukrainian Naval Forces conducted PASSEX type joint training exercises with the US Navy’s James E. Williams destroyer, the press center of Ukraine’s Naval Command reported.

“On December 2, the Ukrainian Naval Forces together with the USS James Williams conducted PASSEX type training exercises. Two Ka-27 helicopters from the Ukrainian Navy were involved in the event,” the report states.

The goal of the exercises was to work on cooperation with partner-states’ ships according to NATO standards, increase the level of compatibility and deepen collaboration.

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The USS Fitzgerald is seen on a U.S. lift transport vessel off Yokosuka,Japan, on Saturday. Japan News-Yomiuri

The USS Fitzgerald, a U.S. Arleigh Burke destroyer that was damaged when it collided with another vessel in June, was placed on a lift transport vessel Saturday off Yokosuka naval base as preparation to return to the United States for full-scale repairs.

The 8,315-ton destroyer had received urgent repairs at the base in Yokosuka.

After being fixed onto the transport vessel, the destroyer will be taken to the United States a few days later to receive full-scale repairs at Ingalls Shipbuilding in Pascagoula, Mississippi.

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When your on a ship like the USS Dwight D. Eisenhower, the ocean is your own private swimming pool.

The series of incredible photos below shows members of the armed forces enjoying the great down-time tradition of “swim call.”

Basically “swim call” is when a massive ship stops in the middle of the ocean and lets the sailors and Marines jump in the water to help maintain morale.

In years past some sailors were placed on “shark watch” from a mounted .50 cal machine gun during swim call.

There’s also a SAR swimmer on call acting as a lifeguard.

The gallery below shows sailors and Marines jumping off destroyers and and carriers deployed around the world.

Have you ever been on swim call?

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A Sukhoi Su-30 fighter in July 2017.  (REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin, File)

A Russian Su-30 fighter jet buzzed a Navy reconnaissance plane flying in the Black Sea while conducting a routine patrol in international airspace Saturday, an official told Fox News.

The Russian jet crossed 50 feet in front of the Navy P-8 in full afterburner causing “violent turbulence,” the official said. The provocation lasted 24 minutes.

It appears to be first known incident of this type since June, when an armed Russian fighter jet buzzed a U.S. Air Force reconnaissance aircraft over the Baltic Sea. The Russian Su-27 jet had air-to-air missiles under its wings and approached the U.S. Air Force RC-135 recon jet “rapidly,” coming within 5 feet of the American aircraft, officials said.

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The ARA San Juan has been missing since 15 November

Some 44 people are on board the sub and the search is in a “critical phase” as the crew’s oxygen supply could be running low.

The US says an object its navy detected near to where an Argentinian submarine sent its last signal is not the missing vessel.

A P-8A Poseidon plane made the discovery but analysis later ruled the object out as being the ARA San Juan, said the American embassy.

Some 44 people are on board the missing sub and the search is in a “critical phase” as the crew’s oxygen supply could be running low.

Dozens of planes and boats are searching for the ARA San Juan, which has been missing in the South Atlantic since 15 November.

But the submarine has only seven days of oxygen and, if it has sunk or been unable to surface since it was last heard from, then it could be using the last of its supply.

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