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PBE Shield Stickers and Deagle Boltface Patches On Sale Now!

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116358 No. 116358 ID: b51782 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
The highest-ranking officer convicted so far in a colossal Navy corruption scandal began accepting a cornucopia of gifts and prostitutes from an Asian defense contractor 20 years ago and later suffered a mental breakdown when he learned authorities were making arrests in the case, new court documents allege.

Robert J. Gilbeau became the first active-duty Navy admiral ever to be convicted of a felony when he pleaded guilty last year to lying to federal investigators. He is scheduled to be sentenced next month and likely faces up to 18 months in prison.

In a plea deal last June, Gilbeau admitted to making false statements about his contacts with Leonard Glenn Francis, also known as “Fat Leonard,” a crooked defense contractor from Singapore who has pleaded guilty to bribing scores of Navy officials. At the time, Gilbeau and federal authorities revealed little about the nature and extent of his relationship with Francis.

But in documents filed last week in federal court in San Diego, prosecutors allege that Gilbeau, 56, was corrupted in 1997 when he and another Navy officer met Francis during a port visit to the Indonesian island of Bali and succumbed to the contractor’s offer of free hotel rooms, lavish dinners and paid sex.

The relationship continued on a sporadic basis until 2012, according to prosecutors, who said Francis treated Gilbeau to numerous evenings at karaoke bars and luxury restaurants in Singapore, often capped off by assignations with prostitutes.

Prosecutors allege that Gilbeau also pocketed $40,000 in cash bribes from Francis as part of a kickback scheme to overcharge the Navy for pumping wastewater from its ships.

The revelations show that the origins and scope of the scandal — already the biggest in the Navy history — stretch back seven years earlier than previously known. In cases against two dozen other defendants, prosecutors have focused on wrongdoing that began in 2004 and lasted until Francis’s arrest in 2013.

Authorities said last year that more than 200 people, including 30 admirals, were under investigation for potential crimes or ethical violations. The new evidence suggests that the roster of suspects has expanded and raises questions about how far into the past authorities will reach to hold people accountable.
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>> No. 117026 ID: 22c903
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the Navy loves their seamen! They would never go hard into them.
>> No. 117865 ID: 99efdf

Amundson "deliberately, methodically, and repeatedly traded his public office for entertainment expenses and the services of prostitutes, and in so doing, aligned himself with a foreign defense contractor over his Navy, his colleagues and his country," US Attorney Adam Braverman said in the statement. Amundson's sentencing in scheduled for April 27. He faces up to five years in prison and a $250,000 fine.
>> No. 117866 ID: 5c87e8
>i come from a rich connected military family so i get a free pass to west point/annapolis/colorado
>i went to west point/annapolis/colorado so i just leap up the chain of command
>i used my authority as a high ranking officer to enrich myself out of navy funds even though i'm already being paid a six figure salary with lifetime cradle to grave free everything pension and healthcare
>we stole nearly $20,000,000,000 dollars ($20b)
>i face a potential fine worth about 0.0001% of that amount and no loss of rank, pension, etc.

good to know that the ruling classes earn their position in society
and just think about what hell it must be if you're an actual competent hardworking person who bought all of that meritocracy bullshit and you worked your way up in military to a decent rank only to find out that not only is the entire system mismanaged by greedy immature rich-kid playboys, but if you try to do anything about it or even complain they'll have your ass too.
must be frustrating. no wonder guys like "i can't fly a plane by my daddy's an admiral how the fuck did i even end up on this carrier deck i was last in my class at annapolis" mccain end up leaving.
>> No. 117867 ID: 57238e
>no loss of rank, pension, etc.
Perhaps I'm just a dumb civie, but I'm pretty sure pleading guilty to a felony means a dishonerable discharge.
>> No. 117891 ID: a083c4

lol no. They will likely make him retire at a lower grade than he is now. Horror of horrors, he will get slightly less free money for the rest of his life.

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117793 No. 117793 ID: c1b306 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
>SAN FRANCISCO -- There's another effort underway to divide California.

>It's called the "New California" campaign, and its founders want to create a 51st state by separating the rural areas from the coastal cities and Sacramento.

>They say California is a failed state and that we've become governed by a tyranny.

>On Monday, the founders read their own Declaration of Independence.

>They say they'll work with the state legislature, who would have to vote to split up the state before a resolution can be submitted to Congress.

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>> No. 117808 ID: dd409f
contiguous west coast narcostate reaching from barrow all the way to tierra del fuego
>> No. 117811 ID: 738b31
>failed state
>separate from strongest economy in country
>ask for more fed money when state income drops to nothing
>> No. 117868 ID: da203f
You don't know where your food and water and electricity and stuff comes from, do you city boy?
>> No. 117871 ID: 5c87e8
country bumpkin servants deliver them
>> No. 117873 ID: f5abbc
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>no guys a bunch of untrained hicks will totally be able to starve cities into submission

Wonder how long it'll be until the oxy and diabetes medications runs out and they start surrendering? And of course you can't farm without access to refineries or power plants, which coincidentally are located near cities. And never mind that the military has spent the last two decades slaughtering illiterate dirt farmers from far more martial and physically able cultures vis a vis those who "farm" by getting millions in government subsidies to pay illegal immigrants to run semi-automated equipment.

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117668 No. 117668 ID: d1e2a6 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
Not wanting to be cooked by your own bones is racism against Russia!
>A secretive Russian nuclear facility has denied it was behind high atmospheric concentrations of the radioactive isotope ruthenium-106, after Russia’s meteorological service confirmed levels several hundred times the norm were found in several locations in the country during tests in late September.

>Greenpeace has called for an investigation into a potential cover-up of a nuclear accident after Russia’s nuclear agency had denied European reports of increased ruthenium-106 levels. Rosgidromet, the weather monitoring service, released test data on Monday that showed levels were indeed much higher than normal. The most potent site was Argayash in the south Urals, where levels were 986 times the norm.

>Argayash is about 20 miles from Mayak, a facility that reprocesses spent nuclear fuel. The plant facility issued a denial on Tuesday. “The contamination of the atmosphere with ruthenium-106 isotope registered by Rosgidromet is not linked to the activity of Mayak,” a statement said.

>It went on to reassure people that the measurements were well below dangerous levels: “The measurements which Rosgidromet has released suggest that the dose people might have received is 20,000 times less than the allowed annual dose and presents no threat at all to health.”
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>> No. 117719 ID: 3e9aae
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And that's why the Sukhoi Superjet got delayed for a few years after Sukhoi found that a bunch of their engineers had fake diplomas.
>> No. 117860 ID: 278cbe
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>Russian LNG is unloaded in Everett; the supplier (but not gas) faces US sanctions


>By Jon Chesto GLOBE STAFF JANUARY 30, 2018

>A giant tanker of liquefied natural gas that unloaded at the Distrigas terminal in Everett over the past two days included fuel from a plant in Siberia owned by a Russian company under US sanctions.

>It’s unclear how much of the LNG carried by the Gaselys came from Russia because it was mixed with liquefied gas from other countries while stored temporarily at a UK facility. The owner of the Distrigas facility, the French company Engie, bought the fuel on global spot markets when the extreme cold spell earlier this winter sapped inventories and drove up prices of natural gas coming in by pipeline.

>bought the fuel on global spot markets

>Jim Bride, president of Energy Tariff Experts LLC in Cambridge, said the acceptance of Russian gas comes as the United States is promoting energy independence and targeting exports to counter Russia’s grip on European gas markets. The importing of Russian gas into New England, he said, doesn’t help with this narrative.

The point is, a free market is supposed to work both ways. US worked very hard all these years since the end of USSR to facilitate the situation in their favour, but they still fail to plug all the holes in their leaking blockade.
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>> No. 117861 ID: f657f4
If Russia does not want sanctions to be enforced against it, it should end it's occupation of Ukraine.
>> No. 117863 ID: 278cbe
Soon enough Ukraine will end itself, and there will be no occupation of it. But that does not mean anything to sanctions, because the reason is not Russia's actions, but it's very existence.
>> No. 117864 ID: 9e0b18
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117849 No. 117849 ID: cb5d31 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
"Fuck it. Cut the cord."


>It is no secret that over the last 4 decades, mainstream media has been consolidated from dozens of competing companies to only six. Hundreds of channels, websites, news outlets, newspapers, and magazines, making up ninety percent of all media is controlled by very few people—giving Americans the illusion of choice.

>While six companies controlling most everything the Western world consumes in regard to media may sound like a sinister arrangement, the Swiss Propaganda Research center (SPR) has just released information that is even worse.

For those just joining us: This is history, hopefully not repeating.

>As SPR points out, Richard Harwood, former managing editor and ombudsman of the Washington Post, wrote about the Council on Foreign Relations Recognizing that its members most likely correspond to what one might call the “ruling establishment of the United States.”

>Harwood continued, “The membership of these journalists in the council, however they may think of themselves, is an acknowledgment of their active and important role in public affairs and of their ascension into the American ruling class. They do not merely analyze and interpret foreign policy for the United States; they help make it.”
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>> No. 117851 ID: 11230e
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>Here are just a few of the CFR members appointed by Trump:

>•Elaine Chao, United States Secretary of Transportation (CFR individual member)
>•Jamie Dimon, Member of Strategic and Policy Forum (CFR corporate member)
>•Jim Donovan, Deputy Treasury Secretary (CFR corporate member)
>•Larry Fink, Member of Strategic and Policy Forum (CFR corporate member)
•>Neil M. Gorsuch, Supreme Court Justice (individual CFR member)
•>Vice Admiral Robert S. Harward, National Security Advisor (declined appointment) (CFR corporate member)

>Even though Trump wasn’t a CFR member outright, his cabinet is made up almost entirely of its members. As this information illustrates—democracy is an illusion. If ever you needed another reason to tune out of mainstream media and seek out information for yourself—this is it. It also explains why information like this, which challenges this worldview is under attack.
>> No. 117852 ID: 264326
>can you edit a post (fix quote typos) while keeping post number?

Sorry, no. You'll have to delete and repost.
>> No. 117853 ID: 84a647
Oh my god
>> No. 117854 ID: 6fa4f0
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>FSBleaks, run by a Swedish rapist from malmo
>getting tricked by a new york elite because they repeatedly shout "MEXICO BAD! WALL! UUUUUGE! WALL! MAGA!" at you

when r/the_donald sends their posters to opchan, they're not sending their best
>> No. 117856 ID: 9ce670
  Jello warned us in 2000.

Go back to JTRIG. If people were really as stupid as you're trying to make them, there wouldn't be any need for you at all.

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117858 No. 117858 ID: cb8af5 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
>A train carrying dozens of Republican members of Congress, including House Speaker Paul Ryan, to their legislative retreat in West Virginia hit a truck Wednesday, leaving at least one person dead.

>The driver of the truck was killed, President Donald Trump said Wednesday afternoon. Six patients were transported to UVA Medical Center, with one in critical condition. One of those six has been discharged, while the remaining four were being evaluated.

>Multiple sources said that all members of Congress on the train and their families were OK, with the exception of a few minor injuries.

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117474 No. 117474 ID: 82db8b hide watch expand quickreply [Reply]
2001: get antivirus software before going online!
2017: we regret to inform you that the russians have turned the anti-virus software into a virus
>The Israeli officials who had hacked into Kaspersky’s own network alerted the United States to the broad Russian intrusion, which has not been previously reported, leading to a decision just last month to order Kaspersky software removed from government computers.

>The Russian operation, described by multiple people who have been briefed on the matter, is known to have stolen classified documents from a National Security Agency employee who had improperly stored them on his home computer, on which Kaspersky’s antivirus software was installed. What additional American secrets the Russian hackers may have gleaned from multiple agencies, by turning the Kaspersky software into a sort of Google search for sensitive information, is not yet publicly known.


>It is not clear whether, or to what degree, Eugene V. Kaspersky, the founder of Kaspersky Lab, and other company employees have been complicit in the hacking using their products. Technical experts say that at least in theory, Russian intelligence hackers could have exploited Kaspersky’s worldwide deployment of software and sensors without the company’s cooperation or knowledge. Another possibility is that Russian intelligence officers might have infiltrated the company without the knowledge of its executives.

>But experts on Russia say that under President Vladimir V. Putin, a former K.G.B. officer, businesses asked for assistance by Russian spy agencies may feel they have no choice but to give it. To refuse might well invite hostile action from the government against the business or its leaders. Mr. Kaspersky, who attended an intelligence institute and served in Russia’s Ministry of Defense, would have few illusions about the cost of refusing a Kremlin request.

>Steven L. Hall, a former chief of Russian operations at the C.I.A., said his former agency never used Kaspersky software, but other federal agencies did. By 2013, he said, Kaspersky officials were “trying to do damage control and convince the U.S. government that it was just another security company.”

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>> No. 117709 ID: f9ff99
>tyrone is still this mad he got caught
>> No. 117822 ID: e45562

>In August 2016, the Shadow Brokers began leaking classified NSA exploit code that amounted to hacking manuals. In October 2017, U.S. officials told major U.S. newspapers that Russian intelligence leveraged software sold by Kaspersky to exfiltrate classified documents from certain computers. (Kaspersky software, like all antivirus software, requires access to everything stored on a computer so that it can scan for malicious software.)

>And last week the Wall Street Journal reported that U.S. investigators “now believe that those manuals [leaked by Shadow Brokers] may have been obtained using Kaspersky to scan computers on which they were stored.”

>Members of the computer security industry agree with that suspicion.

>“I think there’s a very high level of confidence that the Shadow Brokers dump was directly related to Kaspersky … and it’s very much attributable,” David Kennedy, CEO of TrustedSec, told Yahoo Finance. “Unfortunately, we can only hear that from the intelligence side about how they got that information to see if it’s legitimate.”
>> No. 117826 ID: 278cbe
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>began leaking classified NSA exploit code that amounted to hacking manuals
NSA is gettin mad because somebody fixed their own, personal brand exploits reserved for total surveillance.

>investigators “now believe
>may have been obtained
>agree with that suspicion
>very high level of confidence
>very much attributable
yfw you are not even trying at this point
>> No. 117845 ID: 278cbe
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>Security concerns have been raised after a fitness tracking firm showed the exercise routes of military personnel in bases around the world.

>Online fitness tracker Strava has published a "heatmap" showing the paths its users log as they run or cycle.

>It appears to show the structure of foreign military bases in countries including Syria and Afghanistan as soldiers move around them.

>The US military was examining the heatmap, a spokesman said.


At least the data are supposed to be anonymous, right?
>> No. 117846 ID: 3886fb
>Facebook last year removed Moscow-based Kaspersky Lab from its list of anti-virus offerings to users who go to the social media site from a computer that may be infected with malicious code, the company told Congress on Thursday.

>Facebook said it no longer provided Kasperky Lab as an antivirus option but that it was “unable to easily reconstruct how many Facebook users downloaded Kaspersky software.”

>But last year, Britain's National Cyber Security Centre warned government departments not to use it on systems that contain official secrets. It was also banned for use by US federal bodies amid claims it had been used by Russian spies to gain access to National Security Agency files.

>A whistleblower has now claimed that the firm is controlled by Russian intelligence and that it has been able to access confidential files belonging to the British company, Gamma Group. Kaspersky denies the claims.

>According to The Times, a former Kaspersky senior manager claimed that there were once two factions within the firm - one independent and another close to Russian intelligence.

>But he claimed that the faction linked to Russia's FSB agency eventually seized control after the kidnap of Ivan Kaspersky, the son of founder Eugene Kaspersky.

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117844 No. 117844 ID: 6fa4f0 hide watch quickreply [Reply]

The treatment being administered is CD (Chloride Dioxide) or MMS (Miracle Mineral Solution)—with a secret Facebook group touting its use to desperate parents in the U.K.

The method has been promoted by a controversial U.S. church with a branch in Los Angeles - the secretive Genesis II Church, founded by Jim Humble, a former scientologist.

A 2016 investigation by Eyewitness News and ABC News found an underground network clustered in southern California promoting MMS on Facebook as a cure for ailments including cancer, Parkinsons, and autism in children.

The previous year the BBC exposed a secret conference in which leading figures from the church travelled to the U.K. to promote the use of MMS, which it claims is a non-dangerous religious sacrament.

They believe that autism is caused by pathogens and parasites, which Chloride Dioxide kills. Doctors say that the claims of adherents are groundless, the solution is untested and can cause serious harm.

The solution includes two chemicals – sodium chlorite and hydrochloric acid – that combine to make bleach. It is sold to be used orally or as an enema.

Proponents recommend mixing it with a fruit juice, but medical experts warn that this causes the solution to acidify and produce chlorine dioxide – a potentially lethal bleach used for stripping textiles.
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117283 No. 117283 ID: 04ff43 hide watch expand quickreply [Reply] [Last 50 posts]
>The convoy became stuck in the no man’s land between the front lines of the Syrian army and the Islamic State after the U.S. military bombed the road ahead to prevent it from reaching Islamic State territory in eastern Syria. It had been traveling there from western Syria under the terms of a deal struck between the Islamic State and the Lebanese Hezbollah movement to end fighting along the Lebanese border.

>Because Syrian troops are now in control of the area, the U.S.-led coalition against the Islamic State agreed to a Russian request to halt the surveillance, in the interests of deconflicting the rival Russian- and U.S.-backed efforts to defeat the militants, the statement said.

>Islamic State militants stranded in the Syrian desert for two weeks have reached their destination in eastern Syria, opposition activists said, after the U.S.-led coalition heeded Russia’s request to cease airstrikes on the convoy’s route.

>The convoy of buses traveled across Syria as part of a controversial deal brokered in August by the Lebanese militia group Hezbollah that allowed 600 people—Islamic State fighters and their families—to withdraw from the Lebanese border in southwestern Syria and head toward its border with Iraq.

>The convoy was able to reach Deir Ezzour province, an Islamic State-held area in eastern Syria, after the coalition ended its aerial surveillance and airstrikes on the group, according to the U.K.-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, which has a network of activists across the country.

>Col. Ryan Dillon, spokesman for the U.S.-led coalition in Iraq and Syria, said Thursday morning he couldn’t confirm that the buses reached their final destination and said that the coalition hadn’t had persistent surveillance of them for days.

>The U.S. had been preventing Islamic State convoy from moving toward the Iraqi border by bombing roadways and using aircraft to attack fighters who attempted to move forward. But it set aside those efforts and withdrew U.S. aircraft from the area last week at the request
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>> No. 117771 ID: e06503
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>terrorists build model airplanes out of lawn mower engines and literal garbage and attach mortar shells and a Chinese Ardupilot/Pixhawk knockoff to them
>"only AMERICA AND UKRAINE posses packing tape and plywood technology!"
>> No. 117775 ID: 41441c

Did you even read the rest of your article?

>Experts agree: Russia is wrong

>Business Insider spoke with multiple experts who all said that the drones could have been constructed and operated from a distance of more than 30 miles by rebels without any outside help.

>Gorenburg, the CNA research scientist, said Russia was likely "embarrassed" by the attack and the MoD may have needed to attribute the drone strike to "a major power."

>Caitlin Lee, a political scientist at the RAND Corp., told Business Insider that GPS or a camera would be needed to operate a drone at such a distance.

>"It's not out of the realm of possibility for a non-state actor to put GPS software on a drone," Lee said.

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>> No. 117781 ID: 278cbe
And this, ladies and gents, is the time when desperation turns into acceptance.

>"What the American administration has done comes in the context of its destructive policy in the region to fragment countries... and impedes any solutions to the crises," an official at the foreign ministry was cited as saying by the Sana news agency.

>Experts agree: Russia is wrong
>CNA research scientist
>political scientist at the RAND Corp
>the author of "Drone War"
"Experts" agree because they can not expose themselves as promoters or participants of such strategy. Those who disagree, would naturally remain silent.

>Did you even read the rest of your article?
Did you even consider reading the second article?
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>> No. 117782 ID: 278cbe
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Although the attitude may change, the usual "expert" doublethink remains in place, of course.


>A wave of attacks on Russian bases in Syria, including the use of drones, has exposed fresh weaknesses in President Vladimir Putin’s efforts to cement a permanent military presence for Moscow there, weeks after he declared victory.

>“The Russian military’s lack of preparedness here is an issue,” said Ruslan Pukhov, director of the Moscow-based defense think tank CAST. “Russian weapons are tailored for large land wars, these drones can’t be seen on radar and the infrared footprint is close to zero.”

>A person close to Russia’s Defense Ministry said the accusations have largely served to deflect attention away from Russia’s own failure to protect its main Syrian base at Hmeimim.

>Unlike U.S. forces, which cleared out insurgent groups block by block in Iraq, Russian troops have usually carpet-bombed areas where suspected enemy groups took refuge. The tactic lowers vulnerability to insurgent violence but has left the military largely untrained in dealing with unconventional warfare.

>authorities believed Ahrar al-Sham, an Islamist rebel group, could be responsible for the attacks, though the group has denied it.

>No one has claimed responsibility for the recent attacks. Many Syrian rebel groups have drones in their small and rudimentary arsenals but have used them mostly for surveillance or dropping small bombs.
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>> No. 117842 ID: 278cbe

>"During the search at the site of the fight with terrorists, the Syrian forces found modern radio-electronic equipment manufactured in Europe, ammunition for light weapons and Daesh literature," the statement issued by the Russian Ministry of Defense said.

>The US established a military base near the town of al-Tanf on the Syria-Iraq border back in April 2017, citing the need to carry out operations against Daesh.

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117831 No. 117831 ID: cf7b37 hide watch quickreply [Reply]
Quality thread on /pol/ assuming you aren't an idiot.


Personally, I don't believe that having kids is anything other than greed. But I don't forget that kids don't choose to be born, and thus I empathize and choose to stand with them against greedy cunts.

inb4 opchan is dead and shillstorm.

(Seriously, don't be a cunt. Link to an actual article not just 8chan)
>> No. 117835 ID: 5e2400
Link a news source, you fuck.
>> No. 117841 ID: bd6a9d

You have more news than any point in human history. How much more do you need?

Talking about you specifically Racemizer.

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117816 No. 117816 ID: f3b701 hide watch quickreply [Reply]

Looks like Clio may have finally snapped...
>> No. 117824 ID: bb19d0
How stupid do you have to be to not figure out bombs?
>> No. 117828 ID: f0d936
Well first you need to start claiming you're the leader of gamergate and are a expert on explosives because you bought a US Army EOD manual for $6.
>> No. 117838 ID: 278cbe
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>Revelations in Turkish media over an illegal child adoption scheme implicating American staff at the Incirlik air base in Turkey's Adana province has prompted a public inquiry.

>Allegations of the illegal adoptions surfaced when two sisters, Hatice Berberoglu and Secil Berberoglu, claimed on a reality television show on Turkey’s privately-owned ATV that their families “sold” them to two American soldiers at the base when they were children.

>The report added that many more local children may have been adopted and taken out of the country under similar circumstances.

inb4 "blub blubl blub but Russia sends in dem islamic terrorists"

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